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Full text of "Annual report of the Town of Nottingham, New Hampshire"

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KEEP MOVING FOR WARD 



2012 Town Meeting Information 

Voting by Official Ballot for the election of Town Officers and all other articles requiring vote by Official Ballot. 
There will be no opportunity to vote by ballot on Articles 1 through 7 at the second session of the Town Meeting. 

After the polls close at 7:00 p.m., the ballots will be counted. 

Tuesday, March 13, 2012 

8:00 a.m. -7:00 p.m. 

Nottingham Municipal Complex 

139 Stage Road, Nottingham 

Remaining articles, 8 through 19, will be presented, discussed and acted upon at the meeting. 

Saturday, March 17, 2012 

9:00 a.m. 

Nottingham School 

245 Stage Road, Nottingham 



Rules of Procedure for Nottingham Town Meeting 

1 . No person may speak during the meeting without permission of the moderator and must speak through the 
moderator. 

2. There must be a motion and a second on the floor for each article. 

3. A reasonable amount of relevant and non-repetitious debate will be allowed. 

4. Any amendment to a motion must be submitted to the moderator in writing prior to a vote being taken on the 
amendment. 

5. The moderator will ensure that the contents of all motions and amendments are fully understood. Please do not 
hesitate to ask the moderator if what you are voting on is not clearly understood. 

6. Voting will be by: 

A. Voter Cards. 

1 . You must be seated for the ballot clerks to count your vote. 

B. Secret Ballot requirements: 

1 . The signatures of five (5) registered voters if requested prior to a vote. 

2. That seven (7) registered voters stand and request a secret ballot after vote. 

7. All votes are subject to reconsideration during the meeting, unless a motion to invoke RSA 40: 10 is voted in the 
affirmative regarding that article. 

8. Any other question may be decided by moderator but is always subject to over-rule of a majority of the 
registered voters present. 

9. Results of all votes will announced by the moderator. 

Brian Stucker 
Town Moderator 



201 1 Annual Town Report compiled by Traci Chauvey. Cover design by Janet Horvath. Printing by East Coast 
Marketing Group, Inc., 26 Thomas Drive, Westbrook, ME 04092, Phone: (207) 871-7876 



ANNUAL REPORT 

of the 

Officers, Trustees, Boards, 

Committees and Agents 

for the 

TO WN OF NOTTINGHAM 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 

for the year ending 

December 31, 2011 




Frank G. Case 



You may recognize Frank by his signature mustache and leather hat or perhaps you 
recall Frank during election time standing alongside one of the area roadways 
holding a sign and waving to passersby. Frank typically chose the highest traffic 
areas in order to get the most exposure. Frank has always been willing to engage 
in conversation or discuss any issue you may have on your mind or just talk about 
political topics happening in Concord at the time. 

Frank G. Case is married to his wife Peg and has two sons, 
Martin and Matthew. Frank has lived in Nottingham since the 
early 80' s. He was an instructor in the US Army Parachute 
School and is a Korean War era veteran. 

Frank was the owner and staff pharmacist at Raymond Drug 
Store from 1959 to 1984. He was a Consultant Pharmacist 
for Unicare Health Services from 1985 to 2003 and has 
continued as a Consultant Pharmacist for Northeast Pharmacy from 2003 to present. 




He is a former School Board Member in Raymond N.H. and 
serves as one of Nottingham's Representatives to the New 
Hampshire General Court. 



We thank you, Frank for your service to the country y the 

State of New HampshirCy and to this community that you 

have served so well. It is in this spirit that we gratefully 

acknowledge your accomplishments and dedicate the 

2011 Nottingham Town Report to you. 




r.j- 



NOTTINGHAM 

Table of Contents 



20 12 Town Meeting Information Inside Front Cover 

Title Page 
Dedication 



Table of Contents 



REPORT OF THE TOWN 1 

Contact Information 2 

Municipal Office Complex Information 2 

Other Municipal Services Information 3 

Boards, Committees and Commissions 4 

Other Elected & Appointed Officials 5 

Report of the Board of Selectmen 6 

Minutes OF THE 20 11 Annual Town Meeting 7 

Report of the Nottingham Budget Committee 16 

2012 Town Warrant colored insert 18 

20 12 Town Budget colored insert 22 

Budget Committee Supplemental Schedule colored insert 30 

Report OF THE Board OF Assessors 31 

Summary OF Inventory Valuation (MS- 1 Data) ....32 

Summary OF 20 11 Tax Rate Calculation 32 

Historical Tax Rate Calculation 32 

Schedule OF Town Owned Properties 33 

Report OF Payroll „ 35 

Report OF Vendor Payments .". 36 

Report OF THE Independent Auditor 39 

Report OF THE Treasurer 80 

Report OF THE Tax Collector 83 

Report OF THE Town Clerk 86 

Report of the Trustees of the Trust Funds 87 

Report OF THE Cemetery Trustees 88 

Report of the Capital Improvement Program Committee 89 

Report of the Blaisdell Memorial Library 92 

Report of THE Nottingham Conservation Commission 95 

Report OF Recycling 96 

Report OF THE Nottingham Highway Department 98 

Report of the Fire Rescue Department 99 

Report of the Forest Fire Warden and State Forest Ranger 103 

Report OF THE Chief OF Police 105 

Report OF THE D.A.R.E. Program 106 

Report OF THE Health Officer 107 

Report OF THE Building Department 107 

Report OF THE Planning Board 108 

Report OF THE Zoning Board OF Adjustment 109 

Report of Strafford Regional Planning Commission 1 10 

Report OF THE Recreation Department Ill 

Report of THE Nottingham Theatre Project 113 

Report OF THE Building Committee 114 

Report OF THE Nottingham Food Pantry 115 

Reports OF THE Social Services 117 



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REPORT OF THE SCHOOL DISTRICT 137 

Officers OF THE Nottingham School District 138 

Report OF THE Superintendent OF Schools 139 

Report OF THE School Board 140 

Report OF THE Principal 141 

2011 Nottingham School Deliberative Session Minutes 143 

Notice OF Changes colored insert 152 

2012-2013 School Warrant colored insert 153 

2012-2013 School Budget colored insert 156 

2012-2013 Default Budget colored insert 162 

Nottingham School District Balance Sheet 165 

Report OF THE School District Treasurer 166 

Nottingham School District Financial Statement 167 

Summary OF Appropriations AND Assessment 176 

Nottingham School District Special Education Analysis 177 

School Administrative Unit #44 20 11 -20 12 Salaries 177 

Nottingham School District SAU Distribution FY 11 177 

Nottingham School Staff & Salary Report 178 

Enrollment Breakdown 179 

Nottingham Graduates 180 

2011 VITAL STATISTICS 181 

2011 Resident Births 182 

2011 Resident Marriages 183 

2011 Resident Deaths 185 

FEDERAL & STATE GOVERNMENT 186 

Report OF Executive Councilor Christopher SuNUNU 186 

The Year in History inside back cover 



11 



NOTTINGH^^M 

N E ^ H A M JP^ H ijfe JET 



Report 
of the 
Town 



NOTTINGHAM 

Contact Information 
Term expirations are noted for elected and appointed officials 



Municipal Office Complex Information 



BUILDING / CODE ENFORCEMENT 



Location: 139 Stage Road 
Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-9597, X2 Facsimile: 679-1013 
e-mail: pcolby@nottingham-nh.gov 

Hours: 



Mondays 


8:30am- 10:00am 




l:00pm-3 :00pm 


Tuesdays 


8:30am-l 1:00pm 




4:00pm-6:00pm 


Wednesdays 


8:30am-9:30am 




12:30pm-2:30pm 


Thursdays 


8:30am- 10:00am 


Fridays 


8:30am-9:30am 



Inspections by appointment 

Paul W. Colby - Building Inspector & 

Code Administrator 



MAINTENANCE 



Location: 139 Stage Road 

Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Phone: 679-5022 (Town Office) 

Jeanna Bush 



RECREATION 



Location: 139 Stage Road 
Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-3435 Facsimile: 679-1013 
e-mail: recreation@nottingham-nh.gov 



Hours: Mon. - Thurs. 



10:00am- 1:00pm 



Janet Horvath - Director 

Kate Sanderson - Assistant Director 



TAX COLLECTOR 



Location: 139 Stage Road 

Mail: PO Box 150, W. Nottingham, NH 03291 

Phone: 679-1630 



Hours: Wed. 

Thurs. and Sat. 



7:00pm-9:00pm 
9:00am-Noon 



William J. Gamett - Tax Collector 
Betsy Warrington - Deputy Tax Collector 



2014 



TOWN CLERK 



Location: 139 Stage Road 

Mail: PO Box 114, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Phone: 679-9598 



Hours: Mon. & Wed. 
Tues. 
Thurs. 
The last Sat. of ea. month 



3:00pm-7:00pm 
l:00pm-5 :00pm 
9:00am- 1:00pm 
9 :00am- 1:00pm 



Sandra Weston - Town Clerk 

Pamela Twombly - Deputy Town Clerk 



2012 



TOWN OFFICE/SELECTMEN'S OFFICE 



Location: 139 Stage Road 
Mail: PO Box 114, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-5022 Facsimile: 679- 1013 
e-mail: bospc@nottingham-nh.gov 

Hours: Mon. - Thurs. 8:30am-3:30pm 
Fri. 8:30am-Noon 

Charles A. Brown - Town Administrator 
Marjorie Carlson - Bookkeeper 
Heidi Seavems - Assessing Coordinator 
Traci Chauvey - Assistant 



PLANNING/ZONING OFFICE 



Location: 139 Stage Road 
Mail: PO Box 114, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-9597 Facsimile: 679-1013 
e-mail: plan.zone@nottingham-nh.gov 



Hours: Mon. Tues. & Thurs. 
Lisa Sears - Land Use Clerk 



ll:00am-3 :00pm 



WELFARE ADMINISTRATION 



Location: 139 Stage Road 

Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Phone: 679-5022 (Town Office) Facsimile: 679-1013 



Hours: Mon. - Thurs. 
Fridays 



8:30am-3:30pm 
8:30am-Noon 



NOTTINGHAM 



Other Municipal Services Information 



FIRE / RESCUE 



LIBRARY (BLAISDELL MEMORIAL) 



Location: 235 Stage Road 
Mail: PC Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-5666 Facsimile: 679-1271 
EMERGENCY - DIAL 911 



Hours: Mon. & Sat. 
Tues. — Fri. 
Fire permits issued: Mon. 

Sun. 



•Sat. 



10:00am-2:00pm 
6:00am-6:00pm 
10:00am-2 :00pm 
4:00pm-5 :00pm 



Jaye Vilchock - Chief, Fire Warden 

Heidi Carlson - Deputy Chief, Deputy Warden 

Phillip J. T. English - Lieutenant, Deputy Warden 

Nelson Thibault — Captain, Deputy Warden 

Judith Thibault — Captain, Issuing Agent 

Matthew Curry — Lieutenant 

Robert Desrosiers - Lieutenant, Deputy Warden 

Grace Russell, Lieutenant 

John Femald, Jr. 

Jack Myers, Deputy Warden 

Mark Pederson, Deputy Warden 

Frank Downing 

John Spina 

Brian Arnold 

Joshua Stevens, Deputy Warden 

Matthew Furtney 

Chris Robinson 

Sandra Vilchock, Deputy Warden 

Tara Blaney 

Joshua Boyle, Deputy Warden 

Casluh Tourigny 

Dustan Keuenhoff 

Russell Blaney, Deputy Warden 

Steve Ross 

Mike Kennard 

Nicholas Griffin 



HIGHWAY 



Location: 3 Flutter Street 

Mail: PC Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Phone: 679-5022 (Town Office) 

John Femald, Jr. - Road Agent 

George Ellison, Jr. 

Jack Myers 

Ian Rollins 

John T. Femald III 

Douglas Smith 

Matt Pitkin 

Todd Bonser 

Tim Colby 

Robert Claxton 

Tonya Ellison 

Nelson Smith, Sr. 

James Twombly 



Location: 129 Stage Road 

Mail: PO Box 1 15, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Phone: 679-8484 Facsimile: 679-6774 



Hours: Mondays 

Tues. and Thurs. 

Wednesdays 

Fridays 

Saturdays 

Sundays 



l:00pm-9:00pm 

9:00am-5:00pm 

9:00am-9:00pm 

Closed 

9 :00am- 1:00pm 

l:00pm-4:00pm 



Rhoda Capron - Librarian 
Patricia Vachon - Assistant Librarian 
Mary Irons 
Wendy Roberts 
Allison Forte 

Assistants: Carrie Bounds, Dianne Wright, 
Robin Proulx, Barbara Patton, Jean Covill 



POLICE 



Location: 139 Stage Road 
Mail: PO Box 265, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679- 1 506 Facsimile: 679- 1 504 
EMERGENCY - DIAL 911 

Hours : Mon. - Fri. 8:3 Oam-3 : 3 0pm 

Gunnar Foss - Chief 

Brian Spagna - Sergeant 

Ross Oberlin — Investigator 

Fawn Woodman - Sr. Patrol Officer 

Michael Drake - Patrol Officer 

Nate Eaton - Patrol Officer 

Anthony McKnight - Patrol Officer 

Betty Olsson — Administrative Assistant 



RECYCLING CENTER 



Location: 1 1 Freeman Hall Road 

Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Phone: 942-5171 

Regular Hours (April-October) 

Tues. ll:00am-7 :00pm 

Wed. - Sat. 9:00am-5 :00pm 

Winter Hours (November-March) 

Tues. -Sat. 9:00am-5:00pm 

Don Cinfo - Manager 
Josh Stevens 
Cliff Bullock 
Larry Ellison 
Don Mishcke 
Cheryl Belanger 
Ted Neff 



NOTTINGHAM 



Boards, Committees and Commissions 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-5022 Facsimile: 679-1013 
e-mail: hseavems(a)nottingham-nh.gov 

Meetings: Every other Monday, 7:00 PM 
Municipal Office Complex 
Conference Room #2 

Eugene Reed, Chairman 
Jason Neuman 
John McSorley 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-5022 Facsimile: 679-1013 
e-mail: bospc@nottingham-nh. gov 

Meetings: Every other Monday, 6:30 pm 
Municipal Office Complex 
Conference Room #1 

Gary Anderson, Chairman 
Mary Bonser 
Hal Rafter 



2013 
2014 
2012 



2012 
2013 
2014 



BUILDING COMMITTEE 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Meetings: As needed 

Tom Sweeney — Chairman 
Florence Chamberlain 
Grant "Skip" Seavems 
Robert Carlson 



CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT COMMITTEE 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Meetings: As needed 

Mary Bonser — Selectman 
Donna Danis — Budget Committee 
Arthur Stockus — Planning Board 
Tom Sweeney - Building Committee 
Sue Levenson — 



CEMETARY COMMISSION 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 



Michael Bascom 
Peter Corriveau 
Theresa Bascom 



679-2065 
942-8051 
679-2065 



2014 
2012 
2013 



BUDGET COMMITTEE 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Meetings: Schedule is posted in the Town Office, 
Library and Post Office, 7:00pm 
Municipal Office Complex 
Conference Room #1 



Sarah Evans, Secretary 

Donna Danis, Chair 

Chester Batchelder, Vice Chair 

Doug Simmons 

Barbara Scannell 

Michael Koester 

Peter Perron, Appointed 

Rick Morrissey, Appointed 

Barbara Walder, Appointed 

Gail Mills, Appointed 

Hal Rafter, Selectmen's Rep 

Sue Levenson, School Board Rep 



2014 
2012 
2012 
2013 
2014 
2012 
2012 
2012 
2012 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Meetings: Second Monday of the month, 7:00 PM 
Planning/Zoning Office 



Samuel Demeritt, Chair 


942-7060 


2012 


Deb Ames Kimball 




2013 


Susan Mooney 




2013 


Celia Abrams 




2014 


Cheryl Smith 




2014 


Deb Femald Stevens 




2013 


Pete Landry 




2012 


Noel Carlson, Alternate 




2013 



JOINT LOSS MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Gunnar Foss, Chief of Police 

Rhoda Capron, Library Director / Head Librarian 

Janet Horvath, Recreation Director 

Paul Colby, Building Insp. / Code Enforcement 

John Femald, Road Agent 

Don Cinfo, Recycling Center Manager 

Cassie Tourigny, Fire / Rescue 



NOTTINGHAM 

N t^ W If AlvTllJLJOJtJE J 



PLANNING BOARD 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 



,nd 



ith 



Meetings: 2 & 4 Wednesdays of the month 
Municipal Office Complex 
Conference Room #1, 7:00 pm 

Arthur Stockus, Chair 

Rick Bacon, Vice Chair 

Peter Gylfphe 

Susan Mooney, Secretary 

John Morin 

Troy Osgood (Appointed) 

Gary Anderson, Selectmen's Rep 

Robert 'Buzz' Davies, Alternate 

Traci Chauvey, Alternate 

Cheryl Smith, Alternate 



2012 
2013 
2012 
2014 
2014 
2012 



ZONING BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Meetings: As needed. Posted at Town Office and 

the post office a minimum of 5 days prior 
to meeting date, 7:00pm 
Municipal Office Complex 
Conference Room #1 



Mike Russo, Chair 

Romeo Danais 

Peter Landry 

Bonnie Winona Mackinnon 

Terry Bonser 

Kevin Bassett, Alternate 

Jim Crowell, Alternate 



2013 
2012 
2012 
2014 
2014 



Other Elected & Appointed Officials 



ANIMAL CONTROL 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-2225 - Rockingham Dispatch 

Tim Witham - Animal Control Officer 



EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 



Mail: PO Box 265, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-1506 Facsimile: 679-1504 



Hours: 



Mon. - Fri. 



8:30am-3:30pm 



Gunnar Foss - Emergency Management Director 
Ross Oberlin - Assistant E.M.D. 



LIBRARY TRUSTEES 



Mail: PO Box 1 15, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Laurie Legard, Trustee, Chair 20 1 3 

Sara Wotton, Trustee 2014 

Kathleen Matthews, Trustee 20 1 2 



MODERATOR 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 686-9058 

Brian Stucker 



2012 



HEALTH OFFICER 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Phone: 679-5022 e-mail: bospc(a)nottingham-nh.gov 

Mike Kennard 



SUPERVISORS OF THE CHECKLIST 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-1630 

Dee Ann Decker, Chair 2014 

Peg Case 2012 

Liz Kotowski 2016 



TREASURER 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 
Phone: 679-5022 

Cheryl Travis - Treasurer 
Amanda Travis — Deputy Treasurer 



2014 



TRUSTEES OF THE TRUST FUND 



Mail: PO Box 1 14, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Meetings: Schedule is posted in the Town Office, 
Library and Post Office 
Municipal Office Complex 
Conference Room #2 



Gail Mills, Chair 

Gail Powell 

Gerry Lalonde (Retired) 

Judy Doughty (Appointed) 



2012 
2014 
2013 
2012 



FOOD PANTRY 



Location: 139 Stage Road 

Mail: PO Box 209, Nottingham, NH 03290 

Phone: 679-5209 - All calls are confidential. 

Distribution: 3'^'' Thurs. of the month 6:30 pm 
Chelli Tennis 



NOTTINGH&M 



Report of the Board of Selectmen 

The year 201 1 was not without changes. For the Board, the year began with collapse of the Road Department 
garage due to heavy snow and ice loads. This left the Road Department without housing for vehicles and equipment 
and at least three months left of winter. 

The Board called an emergency meeting to look at any and all possible solutions to this problem and, ultimately, 
how to go about replacing the old building. The initial plan was to build a new garage at Nottingham's sand pit 
location off of Smoke Street. After tasking the Building Committee with the design and looking at all things 
involved, including the replacement of an existing stream crossing entering into the pit, the over-all cost began to 
escalate and it looked unrealistic, especially in the current economy. A decision was made to rebuild on the original 
site, allowing for a full insurance replacement cost. This would not have been possible on a new location. 
Thankfully, the new building was constructed and completed in November allowing the Department enough time to 
move in and get situated before winter. The Board would like to thank the Building Committee members and 
everyone who took part in this process. A special thanks To Charlie Brown, our Town Administrator, for his help 
and support regarding this project. 

Another major challenge this year was introduced by the Budget Committee showing concern for the validity of 
some of the emergency lanes adopted in 1996 and before. The Board entered into the process of examining exactly 
which roads appeared on the list with EL status and how this came about. After temporarily rescinding the status on 
three private ways, they were ultimately reinstated after much discussion and examination. Thank you to the 
residents that participated in this process with patience. After further examination of this process, the Board 
developed an Emergency Lane Policy which will provide basic guidelines for future Boards to use when faced with 
decisions regarding Emergency Lanes. 

The Board has seen USA Springs attempt to re-establish the entity through a lengthy bankruptcy process. There has 
been no resolution to date. 

Recently, the Board invited several area representatives to a regular BOS meeting in order to initiate questions and 
concerns as well as open up communication with the Reps. Subjects such as fiscal downshifting by the state, pole 
taxes, and lack of local groundwater control, were among the subjects discussed. The Board hopes to continue this 
format and dialog in the future. 

The Recycling staff has been updating services and working toward becoming more efficient as well as keeping the 
cost to Nottingham residents low. One way this was done during the past year was through the use of the material 
handler which enabled the staff to compact bulky waste, scrap metal and paper to cut down hauling charges, among 
other uses and tasks. Most recently a representative working under a NH grant introduced the concept of PAYT 
(pay as you throw) to the Board. We plan to facilitate similar presentations throughout 2012 with consideration of 
adopting this concept. The Board believes this can be an effective way to keep our solid waste costs down. 

The Board of Selectmen looks forward to serving The Town of Nottingham and its residents throughout 2012. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Nottingham Board of Selectmen 



Gary Anderson, Ch; 





Mary Bonser 



Hal Rafter 




NOTTINGH6iM 



Minutes of the 2011 Annual Town Meeting 
Town of Nottingham 

The Moderator Pro Tern, Thomas Sweeney, called the meeting to order at 8:00 AM on March 8, 20 11 at the 
Nottingham Municipal Building. Articles # 1 through # 3 were acted upon on Tuesday March 8, 20 11 at the 
Nottingham Community Center from 8:00AM to 7:00PM. The meeting was recessed at 7:00PM by the successor 
Pro Tern Moderator, Charles Brown, to reconvene at 9:00AM on Saturday, March 12, 201 1 at the Nottingham 
Elementary School. 

At 9:02AM on March 12, 201 1, the Moderator, Brian Stucker, welcomed everyone and called the meeting to order. 

Jill Sunde, a Community Church Board Member, gave the opening prayer. Pastor Ted White of the New Hope 
Church gave the Invocation. 

Jaye Vilchock, Nottingham Fire & Rescue Department Chief, announced the CHAD fund raiser at the Verizon 
Center in Manchester, New Hampshire on Saturday, April9, 201 1, and encouraged attendance to raise fiinds for the 
cause. He announced the department's new business hours and discussed the renewal of seasonal bum permits. 

At 9:10AM the Moderator announced that the meeting was being broadcast live and recorded. He then introduced 
the Supervisors of the Checklist, the Ballot Clerks, and the Town Officials. He thanked Thomas Sweeney and 
Charles Brown for acting as temporary moderators at the elections on March 8th. 

Gary Anderson, Selectman, presented retiring Selectman Peter Bock with a gift certificate to the New England Inns 
& Resort in appreciation of his six years of service on the board. Mr. Bock expressed his appreciation for the gift 
and said he was looking forward to spending more time in his orchards. 

Mary Bonser, Selectman, presented the Town with the original jail keys which had been donated by Alfred and Dot 
Smith. The keys were framed against a picture of the Old Town Hall donated by Charles Brown and are to be hung 
in the foyer of the police department for the public's enjoyment. 

Janet Horvath, Parks and Recreation Department Director, presented a slide show of the results of the Master Plan 
Survey showing participation in the recreation department activities and stated that the department received the 2010 
Fab Foto award. She thanked the Town for its continued support. 

The Moderator announced that lunch will be provided by the Portable Pantry in the cafeteria. 

The Moderator then read his up-dated rules of procedures for the town meeting. A copy of the rules are attached to 
this report. 

All those in attendance then rose and recited the Pledge of Allegiance. 

The Moderator introduced the Supervisors of the Checklist, DeeAnn Decker, Peg Case and Elizabeth Kowtowski. 
The ballot clerks were Ruth Ann Fuller, Elaine Schmottlach, Celia Abrams and Betty Lou McClelland. He then 
introduced Sandra Weston, Town Clerk, Charles Brown, Town Administrator, Peter Bock, Gary Anderson and Mary 
Bonser, Selectmen. He thanked Brian McClelland for operating the sound system. 

The Moderator read the results of the School Disfrict Election held on March 8, 201 1: 

Moderator (1 year term) Bob Davidson 

Clerk (1 year term) Lorraine Ferland 

Treasurer (1 year term) Cheryl A. Travis 

School Board Member ( 3 year term) Philip English 

School Board Member (3 year term) Susan Levenson 



7 



NOTTINGH^mi 

ri^LJOIC JQuMJ! JIEitt t] . 



"Shall the Nottingham School District raise and appropriate as an operating budget, not including appropriations for 
special warrant articles and other appropriations voted separately, the amounts set forth on the budget posted with 
the warrant or as amended by vote of the first session, for the purposes set forth therein, totaling Nine Million Nine 
Hundred Ninety Nine Thousand One Hundred Fifty Four Dollars ($9,999,154). Should this article be defeated, the 
operating budget shall be Nine million eight hundred eighteen thousand four hundred forty three dollars 
($9,818,443), which is the same as last year, with certain adjustments required by previous action of the Nottingham 
School District, or by law; or the governing body may hold one special meeting, in accordance with RSA 40:13, X 
and XVI, to take up the issue of a revised operating budget only?" 

Recommended by the School Board Vote 4-0 
Recommended by the Budget Committee Vote 9-0 
YES: 474 
NO: 295 

"Shall the Nottingham School District vote to approve the cost items included in the collective bargaining agreement 
reached between the Nottingham School Board and the Nottingham Paraprofessional Association which calls for the 
following increases in salaries and benefits at current staffing levels" 

Year 201 1-2012 Estimated Increase $5,071 

Year 2012-2013 Estimated Increase $9,303 

"and further to raise and appropriate the sum of $5,071 for the 201 1-2012 fiscal year, such sum representing the 
additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and benefits required by the new agreement over those that 
would be paid at current staffing levels in accordance with the most recent collective bargaining agreement." 

Pursuant to RSA 273-A:12, if approved, the terms of this collective bargaining agreement, including the pay plan, 
but excluding cost of living increases, will continue in force and effect until a new agreement is executed 

Recommended by the School Board Vote 4-0 
Recommended by the Budget Committee Vote 8-1 
YES: 460 
NO: 315 

"Shall the Nottingham School District vote to approve the cost items included in the collective bargaining agreement 
reached between Nottingham School Board and the Nottingham Teachers' Association which calls for the following 
increases in salaries, benefits, and other costs at the current staffing levels" 

Year 201 1-2012 Estimated Increase $28,344 

Year 2012-2013 Estimated Increase $36,767 

"and further to raise and appropriate the sum of $28,344 for the 201 1-2012 fiscal year, such sum representing the 
additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and benefits required by the new agreement over those that 
would be paid at current staffing levels in accordance with the most recent collective bargaining agreement." 

Pursuant to RSA 273-A:12, if approved, the terms of this collective bargaining agreement, including the pay plan, 
but excluding cost of living increases, will continue in force and effect until a new agreement is executed. 

Recommended by the School Board Vote 4-0 

Not Recommended by the Budget Committee Vote 4-5 

YES: 374 

NO: 405 

"Shall the Nottingham School District, if either Article #7 or Article #8 is defeated, or if both are defeated, authorize 
the governing body to call one special meeting, at its option, to address Article #7 and/or Article #8 cost items 
only?" 



8 



NOTTINGI#iiM 



Recommended by the School Board Vote 4-0 
Recommended by the Budget Committee Vote 5-3 (1 abstain) 
YES: 450 

NO: 317 

"Shall the Nottingham School District vote to raise and appropriate Twenty seven thousand two hundred nine dollars 
($27,209) for two (2) regular education Para professional salaries and Federal Insurance Contribution Act (PICA) to 
support Kindergarten and/or first grade instructional programming due to projected increases in student 
enrollments?" 

Recommended by the School Board Vote 4 
Recommended by the Budget Committee Vote 9-0 
YES: 480 

NO: 287 

"Shall the Nottingham School District vote to raise and appropriate the sum of Pifteen thousand three hundred 
dollars ($15,300) for the purpose of installing lockers to be placed in the upper hallway that will provide for a 
relatively secure location for student books, supplies, and coats? This article is non lapsing until the project is 
finished." 

Recommended by the School Board Vote 4 
Recommended by the Budget Committee Vote 9-0 
YES: 476 
NO: 295 

"Shall the Nottingham School District vote to raise and appropriate up to Pifteen thousand dollars ($15,000) to be 
placed in the Building Repair Capital Reserve Pund established in March 2006, with such amount to be ftinded fi"om 
the June 30, 201 1 unreserved fund balance (surplus) available for transfer on July 1 of this year?" 

Recommended by the School Board Vote 4 

Not Recommended by the Budget Committee Vote 1-8 

YES: 358 

NO: 409 

"Shall the Nottingham School District vote to raise and appropriate up to Ten thousand dollars ($10,000) to be 
placed in the Special Education Capital Reserve Pund established in March 2006, with such amount to be fiinded 
from June 30, 201 1 unreserved fund balance (surplus) available for transfer on July 1 of this year?" 

Recommended by the School Board Vote 4-0 

Not Recommended by the Budget Committee Vote 1-8 

YES: 319 

NO: 448 

"In accordance with RS A 1 89-6 shall the district raise and appropriate funds not to exceed $77,847 in order to 
provide bus transportation for the students of the district attending Coe Brown Northwood Academy to go into effect 
for the 201 1-12 school year. If approved the transportation cost will be included in the operating budget for future 
years"?" 

Recommended by the Budget Committee Vote 9-0 
YES:398 

NO: 373 



NOTTINGHi^M 

,rE::osiZH: 



The Moderator then read the results of the Town elections held on March 8, 20 11: 



Selectman (3 year term) 
Tax Collector (3 year term) 
Town Treasurer (3 year term) 
Cemetery Trustee (3 year term) 
Trustee of the Trust Funds (3 year term) 
Library Trustee (3 year term) 
Planning Board Member (3 year term) 
Planning Board Member (1 year term) 
Budget Committee Member (3 year term) 
Budget Committee Member (2 year term) 
Budget Committee Member ( 1 year term) 
Zoning Board Member (3 year term) 
Zoning Board Member (3 year term) 
Board of Assessors (3 year term) 



Hal Rafter 

William J. Gamett 

Cheryl Travis 

Michael Bascom 

Gail W. Powell 

Sara E. Wotton 

Susan P. Mooney 

Peter Gylfphe 

Michael Koester 

Barbara Scannell 

Doug Simmons 

Bonnie Winona Mackinnon 

Terry Bonser 

Jason Neuman 



The Moderator then read the results of the vote regarding Articles # 2 and # 3 acted upon on Tuesday March 8, 20 11 
at the Nottingham Community Center from 8:00AM to 7:00PM. 

Article # 2: Are you in favor of adopting an Impact Fee Ordinance authorized by NH RSA 674:21 and other state 
law as an innovative land use control? Under this authority, new development in the Town of Nottingham may be 
assessed impact fees in proportion to its demand on the public capital facilities of the Town and School District. Full 
Text available in the Board of Selectmen's Office and Town Clerk's Office. 

Recommended by the Nottingham Planning Board, and the Impact Fee Study Steering Committee. 

YES 414 NO 301 

Article #3: Are you in favor of adopting the newly reformatted and amended Nottingham Zoning Ordinance? The 
Zoning Ordinances have been rewritten to provide reformatting, clarification of terms, grammatical corrections, 
citing relevant state RSA's and minor zoning amendments. Full Text available in the Board of Selectmen's Office 
and Town Clerk's Office. 

Recommended by the Nottingham Planning Board. 

YES 518 NO 188 

Mary Bonser made a motion seconded by Gary Anderson, that the results of the March 8, 201 1 Town and School 
election be approved and recorded in the Minutes. 

The Motion passed by card vote. 

Articles # 4 through #17 were then acted upon. 

Article# 4: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $ 3,266,203, which is the Budget 
Committee's recommended amount for the 2011 Operating Budget (8-1). The Board of Selectmen recommends 
$3, 266,203 (3-0).If Article# 10 passes, this article will be reduced by $2,500.00. This article does not include 
appropriations voted in other special or individual warrant articles addressed in this warrant. (Majority Vote 
Required) 

Article #4 was moved by Mary Bonser and seconded by Peter Bock. 

Charles Brown made a motion seconded by Peter Bock to Amend Article #4 to change the reference to Article #10 
to Article #12 (to correct a typographical error) so that Article #4 reads as follows: 



10 



N O T TJ N G HlyVI 



Article# 4: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $ 3,266,203, which is the Budget 
Committee's recommended amount for the 2011 Operating Budget (8-1). The Board of Selectmen recommends 
$2,266,203 (3-0). If Article #12 passes, this article will be reduced by $2,500.00. This article does not include 
appropriations voted in other special or individual warrant articles addressed in this warrant. (Majority Vote 
Required) 

After discussion, the Motion to amend Article #4 passed by card vote. 

Charles Brown read the budget by accounts. 

John Decker made a motion seconded by Donna Danis to reduce budget accounts 4520- through 4529 by $8,200 to 
$77,580. After discussion, the motion to amend failed by card vote. 

Article #4 as amended by Charles Brown passed by card vote. 

Frank Winterer made a motion seconded by Peter Bock to discuss Article #9 out of order. After discussion, the 
motion passed by card vote. 

Article# 9: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of Fifteen Thousand dollars ($15,000.00) 
for the purpose of purchasing the necessary fiael, supplies, equipment, and maintenance to run the ambulance and 
billing services for 201 1; and to authorize the withdrawal of Fifteen Thousand dollars ($15,000.00) from the Special 
Revenue Fund created for this purpose. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The 
Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (.9-0). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article #9 was moved by Peter Bock and seconded by Gary Anderson. 

After discussion. Article #9 passed by card vote. 

Mary Bonser made a motion seconded by Gary Anderson to invoke the provisions of RSA 40:10 as to Articles #4 
and #9. The motion passed by card vote. 

Article #5. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $192,690.00 for highway construction 
and reconstruction of Garland Road & Merry Hill Road or other roads in Nottingham if a priority arises. This is a 
non-lapsing appropriation per RSA 32:7,VI and will not lapse until the work is complete or not later than one yea 
after the end of fiscal year 201 1, whichever occurs earlier. The Board of Selectmen recommends this 
appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (8-0-1). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article #5 was moved by Gary Anderson and seconded by Mary Bonser. 

Charlene Andersen made a motion seconded by Chris Mills to amend Article #5 as follows: To see if the Town will 
vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $192,690.00 for highway construction and reconstruction of Garland Road 
& Merry Hill Road or other roads in Nottingham if a priority arises. The construction and reconstruction of Garland 
Road will not occur until after a public meeting with the Road Agent and the Board of Selectmen. This is a non- 
lapsing appropriation per RSA 32:7,VI and will not lapse until the work is complete or not later than one yea after 
the end of fiscal year 20 11, whichever occurs earlier. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation 
(3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (8-0-1). (Majority Vote Required) 

After discussion, the motion to amend Article #5 failed by card vote. 

After discussion. Article #5 as written passed by card vote. 

Article# 6: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $49,000.00 for the purchase of a new a 
four wheel drive pickup truck ($39,000) with a plow ($5,300) and sander ($4,700) for the Nottingham Highway 
Department, and to authorize the withdrawal of Forty Nine Thousand dollars ($49,000) from the Highway Capital 
Reserve Fund created for this purpose. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The 
Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (9-0). (Majority Vote Required) 



11 



FTINGHi?^.-, 



NOTTINGHAM 



Article #6 was moved by Peter Bock and seconded by Gary Anderson. 

After discussion. Article #6 passed by card vote. 

Article# 7: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $ 50,000.00 to be added to the Capital 
Reserve Fund previously established for the purpose of purchasing trucks for the Highway Department. The Board 
of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation 

(9-0). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article #7 was moved by Mary Bonser and seconded by Peter Bock. 

After discussion. Article #7 passed by card vote. 

A motion was made by Mary Bonser and seconded by Judy Doughty to invoke the provisions of RSA 40:10 as to 
Articles #6 and #7. The motion passed by card vote. 

A motion was made by Mary Bonser and seconded by Charles Brown to invoke the provisions of RSA 40:10 as to 
Article #5. The motion passed by card vote. 

The Moderator announced that the meeting would break for 30 minutes for lunch. 
The meeting reconvened at 12:40 PM. 

Article# 8: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $ 50,000.00 to be added to the Capital 
Reserve Fund for the purpose of purchasing Fire/Rescue vehicles. The Board of Selectmen recommends this 
appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (9-0). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article #8 was moved by Gary Anderson and seconded by Mary Bonser. 

After discussion. Article #8 passed by card vote. 

Mary Bonser made a motion seconded by Peter Bock to invoke the provisions of RSA 40:10 as to Article #8. The 
motion passed by card vote. 

Article #10. To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $32,000.00 for the creation of a 
digitized mapping system for the Town of Nottingham. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation 
(3-0). The budget Committee recommends this appropriation (9-0). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article #10 was moved by Mary Bonser and seconded by Peter Bock. 

Charles Brown made a motion seconded by Heidi Seavems to amend Article #10 as follows: Article #10. To see if 
the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $20,000.00 for the creation of a digitized mapping system for 
the Town of Nottingham. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The budget 
Committee recommends this appropriation (9-0). (Majority Vote Required) 

After discussion, the motion to amend article # 10 passed by card vote. 

Article #10 as amended passed by card vote. 

Mary Bonser made a motion seconded by Charles Brown to invoke the provisions of RSA 40:10 as to Article #10. 

The motion passed by card vote. 

Article# 11: Shall we adopt the provisions of RSA 3 1 :95-h and establish a revolving fiand and to deposit 50% of 
revenues from cable franchise fees to such fund for the purpose of upgrading and maintaining the town's cable TV 
and cable related Information Technology systems. This revolving fund would be used to finance cable system 
projects such as public access channel capital support equipment, cable installation along various town roads. 



12 



/ 



NOTTINGH^AM 

"H E'W UH Mf SKI RE 



computer hardware and software needs, and other directly related projects approved by the Board of Selectmen. 
Funds will be generated from cable franchise fees or other sources as approved by the legislative body. Such 
revenues and expenditures shall be accounted for in a revolving fund to be known as the "Cable Franchise Fund", 
separate from the general fund. Any surplus in said fund shall not be deemed part of the general fund. The Town 
Treasurer shall have custody of all moneys in the fund, and shall pay out the same only upon order of the governing 
body. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3 0). The Budget Committee recommends this 
appropriation (9-0). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article #11 was moved by Peter Bock and seconded by Gary Anderson. 

Peter Bock commended Brian Stucker for his extraordinary efforts working on the cable contract. 

The Moderator asked to recuse himself as Moderator in order to speak to Article #11. 

Mary Bonser made a motion seconded by Gary Anderson to recuse the Moderator. The motion passed by card vote. 

Terry Bonser stepped in as Moderator Pro Tern. 

Chris Mills made a motion seconded by Gail Mills to amend Article #1 1 as follows: 

Article# 11: Shall we adopt the provisions of RSA 3 1 :95-h and establish a revolving fund and to deposit 100% of 
revenues from cable firanchise fees to such fund for the purpose of upgrading and maintaining the town's cable TV 
and cable related Information Technology systems. This revolving fund would be used to finance cable system 
projects such as public access channel capital support equipment, cable installation along various town roads, 
computer hardware and software needs, and other directly related projects approved by the Board of Selectmen. 
Funds will be generated from cable franchise fees or other sources as approved by the legislative body. Such 
revenues and expenditures shall be accounted for in a revolving fund to be known as the "Cable Franchise Fund", 
separate from the general fund. Any surplus in said fund shall not be deemed part of the general fund. The Town 
Treasurer shall have custody of all moneys in the fund, and shall pay out the same only upon order of the governing 
body. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this 
appropriation (9-0). (Majority Vote Required) 

After discussion, the amendment to Article #11 failed by card vote. 

After discussion, Article #1 1 as written passed by card vote. 

Article# 12: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $47,620.00 for the purchase of a 
Material Handler / Loader for the Recycling Center. Also, if this article is approved, the operating budget will be 
reduced by $2,500.00 and reflected in line 4321.10-022. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation 
(3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (9-0). (Majority Vote Required). 

Article #12 was moved by Gary Anderson and seconded by Mary Bonser. 

After discussion, Article #12 passed by card vote. 

Gary Anderson made a motion seconded by Mary Bonser to invoke the provisions of RSA 40:10 as to Article #1 1 
and Article #12. The motion passed by card vote. 

Article# 13: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $24,963.00 in support of the 
fol lowing Social Service Agencies: 



Rockingham County Community Action 


$5,185.00 


Lamprey Health Care 


$4,500.00 


Area Home Care & Family Services 


$1,100.00 


Child & Family Services 


$1,000.00 



13 



N O T T I jS[G H|tM 



Child Advocacy Center 


$1,250.00 


Seacoast Mental Health 


$1,000.00 


Rockingham Nutrition & Meals on Wheels Program 


$1,333.00 


Seacoast Hospice 


$750.00 


Sexual Assault & Support Services 


$700.00 


A Safe Place 


$600.00 


Aids Response Seacoast 


$575.00 


American Red Cross 


$500.00 


Seacoast Big Brothers Big Sisters 


$500.00 


Retired & Senior Volunteer Program 


$100.00 


TOTAL 


$24,963.00 



The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this 
appropriation (9-0). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article #13 was moved by Mary Bonser and seconded by Peter Bock. 

After discussion, Article #13 passed by card vote. 

Mary Bonser made a motion seconded by Sandra Weston to invoke the provisions of RSA 40:10 as to Article #13. 
The motion passed by card vote. 

Article# 14: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of$ 4,000.00 for the purpose of 
conducting courtesy inspections of boats using the State Boat Launch at the Fundy Boat Ramp and the Pawtuckaway 
State Park Boat Ramps on Pawtuckaway Lake to remove fragments of exotic invasive aquatic species and to educate 
the public on how to prevent the spread of exotic species from water body to water body. This article was submitted 
by the Pawtuckaway Lake Improvement Association, by a majority vote. The Board of Selectmen recommends 
this appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (8-0-1). (Majority Vote 
Required) 

Article #14 was moved by May Bonser and seconded by Gary Anderson. 

After discussion. Article #14 passed by card vote. 

Gary Anderson made a motion seconded by Mary Bonser to invoke the provisions of RSA 40:10 as to Article #14. 

The motion passed by card vote. 

Article# 15: To see if the Town will vote to appropriate 50% of the revenues with an annual cap of $ 100,000 
collected pursuant to RSA 79A (Land Use Change Tax) to be deposited in the Town's Conservation Fund in 
accordance with RSA 36-A:S, III as authorized by RSA 79-A:25, II. If adopted, this article shall take effect April 1, 
20 11, and shall remain in effect until altered or rescinded by a fiiture vote of the Town Meeting. The Board of 
Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (7- 
2). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article #15 was moved by Peter Bock and seconded by Mary Bonser. 

Michael Koester made a motion seconded by Jon Decker to amend Article #15 as follows: 

Article# 15: To see if the Town will vote to appropriate 50% of the revenues with an annual cap of $ 100,000 
collected pursuant to RSA 79-A (Land Use Change Tax) to be deposited in the Town's Conservation Fund in 
accordance with RSA 36-A:5, III as authorized by RSA 79-A:25, II. If adopted, this article shall take effect April 1, 
201 1, and shall remain in effect for three years, after which the former 100% allocation shall resume, until altered or 
rescinded by a future vote of the Town Meeting. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). 



14 



N O T T IN^G tt^M 



The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (7-2). (Majority Vote Required) 
The motion to amend failed by hand count. 

YES 37 NO 56 

Article #15 as written failed by hand count. 

YES 40 NO 60 

Sam Demerrit made a motion seconded by Judy Doughty to invoke the provisions of RSA 40:10 as to Article #15. 
The motion passed by card vote. 

Article# 16: To see if the Town of Nottingham NH will vote to approve the following ordinance: 
"All entrance onto private property for non-recreational purposes, including but not limited to bio-diversity studies, 
endangered species or habitat survey's, sampling, delineation, and other data gathering projects, whether or not 
authorized by municipal agencies, boards, or commissions, shall require prior, written notification to the property 
owner(s) and prior written permission from the property owner(s). 

Such notification shall include a specific and complete description of: 

The purpose or reason for accessing the property; 

The date and duration of the requested access; 

Species, land, or environmental features that are being evaluated; 

The way information collected will be recorded and retained; 

The method or methods by which information collected will be shared with government boards, agencies, other third 

parties, and/or the general public. 

Information gathered without permission shall not be recorded, made public, or used for studies and/or grants. 
The requirements of this ordinance shall not apply to federal, state, or local law enforcement, emergency fire and 
ambulatory services, local assessment officials, boundary surveys, customary utility activities, or emergency 
response related to public health or animal control." Article 2, NH Constitution. 
This ordinance does not affect property posted "No Trespassing". (By Petition) (Majority Vote Required) 

Article #16 was moved by Charlene Andersen and seconded by Chris Mills. 

Mary Bonser made a motion seconded by Terry Bonser that the Moderator and the Moderator Pro Tern recuse 
themselves because they are the petitioners of Article #16. 

The motion passed by card vote. 

After discussion, Article #16 failed by card vote. 

Cheryl Smith made a motion seconded by Mike Koester to invoke the provisions of RSA 40: 10 as to Article #16. 
The motion passed by card vote. 

Article# 17: To transact any other business, which may legally come before this meeting. 

There being no further business to come before this meeting, Mary Bonser made a motion seconded by Peter Bock 
to adjourn. 

The motion carried by card vote. The meeting adjourned at 2:50PM. 

Respectfully submitted. 




Sandra W. Weston, Town Clerk 



15 



NOTTINGH'iM 

::n::.e. w:iii::5:m:jo;:ex:ejei] . 



Report of the Nottingham Budget Committee 

By the time this report appears in the Annual Town Report, the Nottingham Budget Committee will have held 15 
public meetings for the purpose of building responsible operating budgets for both the Town and School. Eleven 
members serve on the Nottingham Budget Committee, and this year each member has volunteered many hours 
towards: 

• Learning the basic legal framework of the Municipal Budget Law 

• Understanding and evaluating proposed budgets and warrant articles from the School Board and various 
Town Departments 

• Representing the budget committee on other town and school committees (CIP, survey, school building, 
among others) 

• Giving thoughtful and careful consideration before voting to recommend or not recommend appropriations 
within the two multi-million dollar budgets 

Throughout the process, our first and foremost concern is achieving the right balance between meeting the needs of 
our growing community and the continued effect on the taxpayer burden. This is no easy task and our committee 
meetings have featured lively, yet always respectful, debate. This is what makes Nottingham's Budget Committee 
truly effective — the fact that we represent the full cross section of Nottingham's overall population — parents of 
school age children, retired individuals, old timers, newbies, liberals and conservatives — all working in the best 
interest of Nottingham. 

The real outcome of our effort lies in the final budget numbers. As you review the proposed budgets, you will 
undoubtedly find line items that you think should have been decreased or eliminated all together. Or perhaps you 
feel passionate about something and would like to see increased funding. I hope you stand up and voice your 
opinion at the Deliberative Session and Town Meeting. If you really think we missed the mark in some areas, join 
our committee and help us do an even better job in 2012. 

I would like to thank each member of our Committee for their diligent effort on behalf of the tax payers. Also, thank 
you to the Board of Selectmen, Town Administrator, Town Department Heads, School Board Members, and SAU 
and School Administration for their openness and cooperation. 

Respectfully submitted. 



Donna Danis 
Chair 



16 



NOTTINGtt^M 




WARRANT 

& 

BUDGET 

OF THE 

TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 
NEW HAMPSHIRE 

2012 



17 



NOTTINGHMM 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 

STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

2012 

To the inhabitants of the Town of Nottingham in the County of Rockingham in said State, 

quahfied to vote in Town Affairs: 

YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED TO MEET AT THE NOTTINGHAM COMMUNITY 

CENTER IN SAID NOTTINGHAM ON TUESDAY THE 13^" DAY OF MARCH 2012 

NEXT AT 8:00 O' CLOCK IN THE FORENOON TO ACT UPON THE 

FOLLOWING SUBJECTS; 

Article # 1 through #7 will be acted upon on Tuesday March 13, 2012 at the Nottingham 
Community Center from 8:00AM to 7:00PM. 

Articles # 8 through # 19 will be acted upon on Saturday March 17, 2012 at the Nottingham 
Elementary School at 9:00AM. 

Article # 1: To choose by ballot all necessary Town Officers for the ensuing year. 

Article # 2- Are you in favor of amending the Nottingham Zoning Ordinance, Article IV 

Section S. Open Space 10. Protection and Management of Open Space c.) The Common 

Area from: 

The Common Area, to be managed for the Open Space Development, shall be conveyed 
to a Homeowners' Association and shall be used and maintained exclusively for the 
purposes approved by the Planning Board in accordance with paragraph 9. d) of this 
Section. Ownership of the Common Area shall pass with conveyance of the lots or 
residential units with the Open Space Development. Uses of the Common Area shall be 
written into the deeds and the Common Area shall be monitored by the Homeowners' 
Association. 

To be replaced with: 

The Common Area, to be managed for the Open Space Development, shall be conveyed 
to a cooperative lesal entity of individual owners and maintained by a Homeowners' 
Association and shall be used and maintained exclusively for the purposes approved by 
the Planning Board in accordance with paragraph 9. d) of this Section. Ownership of the 
Common Area shall pass with conveyance of the lots or residential units with the Open 
Space Development. Uses of the Common Area shall be written into the deeds and the 
Common Area shall be monitored by the Homeowners' Association. 

Recommended by the Nottingham Planning Board 

Article # 3: Are you in favor of amending the Nottingham Zoning Ordinance, Article VI 

Definitions to replace the definitions of: 

DUPLEX - shall mean a residential structure containing two (2) dwelling units. Each of 
the units shall have separate entrances and exits, and be separated by a common fire wall. 
Driveway and parking areas may be shared. 

DWELLING UNIT - a building or that portion of a building consisting of one or more 
rooms designed for living and sleeping purposes, including kitchen and sanitary facilities 
and intended for occupancy by not more than one family or household. 

MULTIFAMILY STRUCTURE - shall mean a residential structure containing three (3) 
or more units, not to exceed four (4) units per building. Each of the units shall have 
separate entrances and exits and shall be separated by a common fire wall. Driveway and 
parking areas may be shared. 

To be replaced with: 



18 



N O T T I N G HAM 



DWELLING UNIT, Sinsle Family — a building or that portion of a building consisting of 

one or more rooms designed for living and sleeping purposes, including kitchen and 

sanitary facilities and intended for occupancy by not more than one family or household. 

DWELLING UNIT, Two Family/Duplex — A residential buildins desisned for or 

occupied by two (2) families livins independently of each other in individual attached 

dwellins units. 

DWELLING UNIT, Multi-family — A residential buildins desisned for or occupied by 

three (3), but not more than four (4) families. 

D WELLING UNIT, Multi-family, workforce housins- A residential buildins desisned 

for or occupied by five (5), but not more than six (6) families. 

Recommended by the Nottingham Planning Board. 

Article # 4: Are you in favor of amending the Nottingham Zoning Ordinance, Article VI 
Definitions from: 

PARENT PARCEL — Any lot existing as of the adoption of this ordinance 
To be replaced with: 

PARENT PARCEL — Any lot existing as of the adoption of this ordinance (adopted 

March 12, 2011). 

Recommended by the Nottingham Planning Board. 

Article # 5: Are you in favor of amending the Nottingham Zoning Ordinance, Article IV 

Section V. Residential Timing and Phasing, 1. Purpose to add to and reformat the following 

for clarification: 
1 . Purpose 

The intent of this Ordinance is to balance residential growth pressures with the ability of 
the Town of Nottingham to accommodate such growth with due consideration for public 
facility and service provision, fiscal constraints, protection of natural resources, 
preservation of the Town's rural character and landscape, and the need to continually 
monitor land use regulations designed to promote orderly growth. 

To be replaced with: 
1. Purpose 

The intent of this Ordinance is to: 

gl balance residential growth pressures with the ability of the Town of Nottingham to 

accommodate such growth with due consideration for public facility and service 

provision, fiscal constraints, protection of natural resources, preservation of the Town's 

rural character and landscape, and the need to continually monitor land use regulations 

designed to promote orderly growth and 

b.) to ensure fairness in the allocation of buildins permits. 

Recommended by the Nottingham Planning Board. 

Article # 6: Shall we adopt the provisions of RSA 40:13 (Known as SB2) to allow official ballot 
voting on all issues before the Town of Nottingham on the second Tuesday of March? (By 
petition) 3/5 Majority Required 

Article # 7: Are you in favor of increasing the Board of Selectmen to five members? (By 
petition) 

Article # 8: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $ 3,371,804, which 
is the Budget Committee's recommended amount for the 2012 Operating Budget (10-1). 

The Board of Selectmen recommends $3,371,804 (3-0). This article does not include 
appropriations voted in other special or individual warrant articles addressed in this warrant. 
(Majority Vote Required) 



19 



nottingh^:ajm 



i<^ 



Article # 9: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $ 192,690.00 for 
Engineering, Design and Permitting of the river crossing into the Town's gravel pit and highway 
construction and reconstruction on Church Street, Hall's Way and Berry Road or other roads in 
Nottingham if a priority arises. This is a non-lapsing appropriation per RSA 32:7, VI and will 
not lapse until the work is complete or not later than one year after the end of fiscal year 2012, 
whichever occurs earlier. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The 
Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (11-0). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article # 10: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $ 50,000.00 to be 
added to the Capital Reserve Fund previously established for the purpose of purchasing trucks for 
the Highway Department. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). 
The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (10-1). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article # 11: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $ 50,000.00 to be 
added to the Capital Reserve Fund for the purpose of purchasing Fire/Rescue vehicles. The 
Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee 
recommends this appropriation (9-2). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article # 12: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of Seventeen 
Thousand dollars ($17,000.00) for the purpose of purchasing the necessary fuel, supplies, 
equipment, and maintenance to run the ambulance and billing services for 2012; and to authorize 
the withdrawal of Seventeen Thousand dollars ($17,000.00) from the Special Revenue Fund 
created for this purpose. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The 
Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (11-0). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article # 13: To see if the Town will vote to retain & hold for public uses, under the provisions 
of RSA 80:42-a, the property located at 229 Mill Pond Road (Tax Map 24 Lot 139). And to raise 
and appropriate the sum of Fourteen Thousand and two hundred dollars ($14,200.00) to pay for a 
boundary survey and to reimburse the State of New Hampshire for cleanup costs and an 
administrative fine. This sum to come from the Unreserved Fund Balance and not to be raised 
from taxation. The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The Budget 
Committee recommends this appropriation (10-1). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article # 14: To see if the Town will vote to establish a Capital Reserve Fund under the 
provisions of RSA 35:1 to meet our constitutional and statutory requirement that assessments are 
at full and true value at least as often as every fifth year. Furthermore, to raise and appropriate the 
sum of Twenty Thousand dollars ($20,000) to be placed in said fund and appoint the selectmen 
as agents to expend from the fund, ft is anticipated that a revaluation will take place in 2015. The 
Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee 
recommends this appropriation (7-4). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article # 15: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $25,251.00 in 
support of the following Social Service Agencies: 



Rockingham Community Action 


$5,500.00 


Lamprey Health Care 


$4,500.00 


Richie McFarland Children's Center 


$3,300.00 


Rochester/Rural District VNA & Hospice 


$2,393.00 


Area Home Care & Family Services 


$1,100.00 


Child & Family Services 


$1,000.00 


Child Advocacy Center 


$1,250.00 


Seacoast Mental Health 


$1,000.00 


Rockingham Nutrition & Meals on Wheels Program 


$1,333.00 


Seacoast Hospice 


Agency has Dissolved 


Sexual Assault & Support Services 


$700.00 


A Safe Place 


$750.00 



20 



town; cji- ^[ .■ 
N O T TJ N G hMm 



Aids Response Seacoast 


$575.00 


American Red Cross 


$750.00 


Seacoast Big Brothers Big Sisters 


$500.00 


Retired & Senior Volunteer Program 


$100.00 


Victims, Inc. 


$500.00 


TOTAL 


$25,251.00 



The Board of Selectmen recommends this appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee 
recommends this appropriation (10-0-1). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article # 16: To see if the Town will vote to appropriate 50% of the revenues with an annual cap 
of $ 100,000 collected pursuant to RSA 79- A (Land Use Change Tax) to be deposited in the 
Town's Conservation Fund in accordance with RSA 36-A:5, III as authorized by RSA 79-A:25, 
II. If adopted, this article shall take effect April 1, 2012, and shall remain in effect until altered or 
rescinded by a future vote of the Town Meeting. The Board of Selectmen recommends this 
appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation (7-4). 
(Majority Vote Required) 

Article #17: To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $ 4,000.00 for the 
purpose of conducting courtesy inspections of boats using the State Boat Launch at the Fundy 
Boat Ramp and the Pawtuckaway State Park Boat Ramps on Pawtuckaway Lake to remove 
fragments of exotic invasive aquatic species and to educate the public on how to prevent the 
spread of exotic species from water body to water body. This article was submitted by the 
Pawtuckaway Lake Improvement Association, by a majority vote. The Board of Selectmen 
recommends this appropriation (3-0). The Budget Committee recommends this 
appropriation (10-0-1). (Majority Vote Required) 

Article #18: Shall we change the polling hours so that the polls shall open at 8:00AM and close 
at 8:00PM (RSA 659:4)? (By Petition) 

Article #19: To transact any other business, which may legally come before this meeting. 

Given under our hands and seal this Thirteenth day of February in the Year of Our Lord Two 
Thousand and Twelve. 



A True Copy Attest: 
Nottingham Board of Selectmen 




y^Q)&y A^,Xnderson, Chairman 
^faiy L. :^<;^ser. Selectman 
IMroId WrRaa^^r^Sclectma 




laryA. Anderson^ Chairm^ni 



^I& 



)^-V^f^ 



nser, Selectman 



Harold W. Kafteif Selecttnaa 



21 



NOTTINGH^ilvI 

, "■NLE::M':r_:B,:A::M;c"3:HLi"R t ■ : 



[mS-7 



BUDGET OF THE TOWN 
WITH A MUNICIPAL BUDGET COMMITTEE 



OF: NOTTINGHAM 

BUDGET FORM FOR TOWNS WHICH HAVE ADOPTED 
THE PROVISIONS OF RSA 32:14 THROUGH 32:24 



Appropriations and Estimates of Revenue for the Ensuing Year January 1, 2012 to December 31, 2012 
or Fiscal Year From _to 

IMPORTANT: 

Please read RSA 32:5 applicable to all municipalities. 



1. Use this form to list the operating budget and ail special and individual warrant articles in the appropriate 
recommended and not recommended area. All proposed appropriations must be on this form. 

2. Hold at least one public hearing on this budget. 

3. When completed, a copy of the budget must be posted with the warrant. Another copy must be 
placed on file with the town clerk, and a copy sent to the Department of Revenue Administration 
at the address below within 20 days after the meeting. 



3=RBS 



This form was posted with the warrant on : February 14, 2012 

BUDGET COMMITTEE 

Pfease sign in ink. 

'A t~et [ haf e exaTiined tha Irformatlon cootfilned In Inia form 




correct ar^ complete. 







THIS BUDGET SHALL BE POSTED WITH THE TOWN WARRANT 



FOR DRA USE ONLY 



NH DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 
MUNICIPAL SERVICES DIVISION 
P.O. BOX 487. CONCORD, NH 03302-0487 
(603)230-5090 



MS -7 
Rev. 12/11 



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27 



NOTTINGHAM 



wv. -' i*-i»t- 



n: KW~~'-'JUi::MJ^:jJiXMJiL.. 



MS -7 



Budget - To'jvn of flottingham 



FY 2012 



1 


2 


3 


/• 


c 


z 


ACCT.= 


Warr Actual Reve-ues 
SOURCE OF REVENUE An « Pric-r Year 


Se ectn-ien s 
Estimated 
Revenues 


Budget 

Committee's 

Est. Reve-ues 


TAXES j 


3120 


Land Use Change Taxes - 3~'e-3 Fund 










3160 


Resident Taxes 










3155 


~ -iber Tanes 




17 624 


^5M0 


15. COO 


3156 


Pa'.-^ent in Lieu of Taxes 










31S9 


Ct^e* Ta,>:es 










5180 


l-ierest i ^^e-aiies en C* "C-e'-: Taxes 




115.386 


110,000 


110.0-00 1 




\'\<en'jZ'Pf Penattes 










31S7 


Ex.:3v3tcn Tai: ;|.C2 cents percu yd; 




77 


75 


..! 




LICENSES, PERMITS & FEES j 


3210 


Bus -ess '_i »rises S Pennnits 




58 250 


22.250 


22.250 


3220 


M"crVehice Pemri* Fees 




692 589 


700,00c 


700.000 


3230 


Building Penr ts 




31,109 


35,c<;o 


35.CO0 


3290 


Otre-' Licenses, Pemriits & Fees 




34 311 


30,000 


30.000 


3311-33t9 


FROM FEDEPJ^L GOVERNMENT 




28 712 






FROM STATE | 


3351 


Shared Revenues 










3352 


Meas S. Rc>or-s Tax Distributo- 




213.754 


200 000 


200,000 


3353 


H a-y/ay Sleek Grant 




143.746 


128 559 


128,559 


3354 


Waier FoUutC" Grant 










3355 


Ho.smg a, Cor-Tiuniry C^veloonne-: 










3356 


St3-.e i "ederal "crest Land Fe n-cursenr^ent 




8 500 


8,500 


8.500 


3357 


Fcoc Contro Remburserre-'-i 










3359 


C't-e' {'nduc -g Fa -oad Ta^ '< 










3379 


FROM OTHER GOVERflWEtiTS 










CHARGES FOR SERVICES 






3^01-34-:^ 


lrccn>e Tor^ CeC'a-:nnents 




82,354 


75.000 


75.000 


3409 


C>t-e' Charges 




22.618 


15OC0 


15.000 




MISCELLATJEOUS REX'ENUES 






3501 


Sale zr f.'un cjoal F-ocerr.' 










3502 


l'-:ereston Invesments 




1 749 


2,000 


2.0OO 


35C3-3-:2-r 


Ct-e- 




24,807 


20.000 


20.000 


1 


NTERFUND OPERATING TRANSFERS IN 






3912 


F-:.^^ Gcec-a Revenue Fu-cs Aiibulance 


12 


15 000 


17.0C0 


17. COO 


3913 


F'-.-'T Capi-.al =-:..e:-3 Funas 











MS-7 
Rev 10;iO 



28 



NOTTINGHAM 



MS- 



BucJg^t - Town of riottingham 



FY 2012 

3 4 



Sele-ctmer's Budget 
Warr. Actual Revenues Estimated Committee's 
ACCT.o SCIJ=^CE OF RP/ENUE Art.# Prior Year Revenjes Est Revenues 


INTERFUNO OPERATING TRANSFERS IN <contJ 


3.9U 


F'C'Ti Entsrpris^ runds 












Server - (Ofset!! 












■,\3ter- .Zfsi-.. 












Eiectric - lOfFseti 












Airport - •O^e'.i 










2915 


F'om Casta Rese-ve F^r-ds 




ii.i28 






2916 


F-cn T-wSt & F ducary- F^nds 


8 


5,000 


11.450 


11.450 


2917 


T'3-s-ers ■Tom Conservation Funds 










OTHER FINANCING SOURCES 


2934 


Proc^ fryn Long Te-n Bonds i Notes 












Amounts Votec From Fund Balance 


13 




U^OO 


14,200 




Es^imatec Fund Balance lo Recuc^e Taxes 




I50.OO0 






TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUE & CREDITS 


1.«9{;,014 


1 .40J.03J 


1,404.034 



BUDGET SUMMARY" 





P«yOR YEAR 
iOOPTED EiJDGET 


SELECTVEN'S 
^COMMENDED BUDGET 


3UDGET CCMMTTEE-S 
RECOMMENDED 3UDGET 


Operating Budget Arcropriations Recorr?nenc~3 ifrcm eg. 5i 


3.263.703 


3.371.804 


3,371.804 


Specal Warra-t Andes Recorr-ne-c^d Ifrom co. 6i 


339.310 


326.890 


326.890 


Ind vidua 'iVarrant Amdes Reccmmendeo ^"Torr. pg. 6i 


S3.963 


46.251 


46.251 


TOTAL ApprcD'ato^s Re-rcmrr'ended 


3.716.97S 


3.744.945 


3.744.945 


_ess Arr.ount of Estimated Revenues & Credits ifrom abcvei 


1.S9C.014 


1.404.034 


1.404.034 


Estirratec Amount of Ta.nes to c-e Raised 


2.026.962 


2.340.911 


2,340.911 



Maximum Allowable Increase to Budget Committee's Recommended Budget per RSA 32:18: 
(See Supplemental Schedule With 10% Cakulation) 



$352,616.00 



MS -7 
Rev. 10/10 



29 



NOTTINGH'i^M 



BUDGET COIVIMITTEE SUPPLEMENTAL SCHEDULE 

(For Calculating 10% Maximum Allowable Increase) 
(RSA 32:18, 32:19, & 32:21) 

Use VERSION #1 if budget does not contain Collective Bargaining Cost Items; RSA 32:21 Water Costs; 
or RSA 32:18-a Bond Override 

LOCAL GOVERNMENTAL UNIT: Town of Nottingham FISCAL YEAR END 2012 



1. Total RECOMMENDED by Budget Committee (See 
Posted Budget MS-7, 27, or 37) 


RECOMMENDED 
AMOUNT 


3,744,945.00 


LESS EXCLUSIONS: 
2. Principal: Long-Term Bonds & Notes 


141,476.00 


3. Interest: Long-Term Bonds & Notes 


77.306.00 


4. Capital Outlays Funded From Long-Term Bonds &Notes 
per RSA 33:8 & 33:7-b. 




5. Mandatory Assessments 




6. Total exclusions (Sum of rows 2-5) 


< 218,782.00 > 


7. Amount recommended less recommended 
Exclusion amounts (line 1 less line 6) 


3,526,163.00 


8. Line 7 times 10% 


352.616.00 


9. Maximum Allowable Appropriations (lines 1+8) 


3.878.779.00 



Line 8 is the maximum allowable increase to budget committee's recommended budget. 
Attach a copy of this completed supplemental schedule to the back of the budget form. 



MBA 10% 
Rev. 02/ il 



30 



NOTTINGH^MvI 



Report of the Board of Assessors 

During their regular business meetings throughout the 201 1 calendar year, the Board of Assessors (BOA) processed 
2 Land Use Change Tax Bills, 18 Timber Tax Levies, 2 Gravel Tax levies, 13 Intents to Cut, 2 Intents to Excavate, a 
total of 30 abatements (22 approved- 9 in house & 9 denied); 2 Current Use Applications, Veterans Tax Credits, 1 
Tax Credit for Disabled Veteran, 2 deferrals and 5 exemption applications (4 approve, and 1 no action). The BOA is 
also involved in two pending BTLA appeals (2010 Tax Year). The Town had 1 other case pending at BTLA (2009 
Tax Year), but it was withdrawn by the taxpayer. 

The BOA meets regularly during the year, usually on the 2"^" Monday night of the month and welcomes the public to 
attend their meetings. Their meeting schedule is available on the Town website as well as being posted around 
Town. The BOA has hired Avitar Associates for the contract assessing duties in Town for 2012. In 201 1, the BOA 
began the next assessment review cycle of quarterly review of all improved parcels in Nottingham. State 
regulations require Towns to revalue all properties at least once every five years. The Town has opted to use the 
quadrant review system this cycle rather than using the random selection process that has been used in past. With 
this system of review, you should only see the assessor once during this cycle, unless you pull a building permit. 
Parcels with ongoing construction or new building permits are visited yearly until the project is complete. Public 
notices informing residents of the assessing company collecting property data are posted on the Town website and at 
the usual locations around Town. Each person collecting information will have a picture ID card. Additionally, 
residents may call the Town Office (679-5022) for verification of identity of data collectors. 

Eugene T. Reed, Chairman 
John McSorley 
Jason Neuman 






NOTICE 
Per RSA 674:39-aa 

Re: Involuntarily Merged Lots 

This notice is to inform residents that any involuntarily merged lots may be restored to their premerger status upon 
written request from the owner. This request must be submitted to the governing body prior to December 3 1, 2016 
and, if possible, should include documentation of the premerger status (recorded plan or tax map). Please be advised 
that restoration of the lots to their premerger status shall not be deemed to cure any non-conformity with existing 
local land use ordinances. 



31 



-^■ovv^^: u/- 

rxiNGi 



N O T T I N G H' iM 



Summary of Inventory Valuation (MS-1 Data) 

CATEGORIES ACRES VALUE 

Land Values 23,773.79 " 212,534,544 

Building Values 322,483,100 

Public Utilities 7,703,900 

TOTAL VALUATION BEFORE EXEMPTIONS 542,721,544 

NUMBER 

Improvements to assist 1 (2,500) 

persons with disabilities 

Blind Exemptions 2 (66,300) 

Elderly Exemptions 44 (5,227,800) 

Disabled Exemptions 7 (690,900) 

TOTAL EXEMPTIONS ALLOWED (5,987,500) 

Net valuation on which the 

tax rate for municipal, 

county, and local 

education is computed 536,734,044 

Less: Value of Public Utilities (7,703,900) 

Net valuation on which the 

tax rate for state 

education tax is computed 523,030,144 



Summary of 2011Tax Rate Calculation 

Net Town Appropriations 2,209,102.00 

Net Local School Budget 9,237,383.00 

Less: Adequate Education Grant (1,167,725.00) 

State Education Taxes (1,317,731 .00) 

State Education Taxes 1 ,3 1 7,73 1 .00 

County Tax 565,554.00 

Total Property Tax Assessed 1 0,844,3 1 4.00 

War Service Credits ( 1 26,500.00) 

TOTAL PROPERTY TAXES TO BE RAISED 10,717,814.00 



Historical Tax Rate Calculation 
2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 



Town Rate 


4.12 


3.60 


3.48 


2.10 


2.30 


2.66 


School - Local 


12.58 


12.73 


9.69 


9.04 


8.08 


8.88 


School - State 


2.49 


2.50 


2.12 


2.12 


2.04 


2.08 


County 


1.05 


1.09 


0.87 


0.88 


0.85 


0.81 


Tax Rate 


20.24 


19.92 


16.16 


14.14 


13.27 


14.43 



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34 



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M. 



Report of Payroll 



Amaral, Susan G; 
Anderson, Eric A. 
Anderson, Gary A. 
Belanger, Cheryl G. 
Benoit, Sueanne 
Blaney, Russell A. 
Bock, Peter M. 
Bonser, Mary L. 
Bonser, Todd J. 
Bounds, Carrielynn G. 
Boyle, Joshua J. 
Brown, Charles 
Bullock, Clifford A. 
Bush, Jeanine L. 
Capron, Rhoda 
Carlson, Heidi L. 
Carlson, Marjorie R. 
Case, Margaret A. 
Chauvey, Traci L. 
Cinfo, Don K. 
Claxton, Robert J. 
Colby, Paul W. 
Colby, Rachel R. 
Colby, Timothy S. 
Covin, Jean A. 
Cummings, Sarah L. 
Curry, Matthew R. 
Decker, Dee-Ann S. 
Desrosiers, Robert E. 
Downing, Francis A. 
Drake, Michael F. 
Eaton, Nathaniel D. 
Ellison, George E. Jr. 
Ellison, Larry E. Sr. 
Ellison, Tonya R. 
English, Philip J. 
Evans, Sarah P. 
Femald, John T. Ill 
Femald, John T. Jr. 
Forte, Allison M. 
Foss, Gunnar F. 
Furtney, Matthew K. 
Garnett, William J. 
Gingras, Brian F. 
Grotenhuis, Pamela L. 
Harmon, Richard A. 
Hersey, Joshua E. 
Hersey, Roderick E. 
Horvath, Janet C. 
Iber, Leigh K. 
Irons, Mary D. 
Kennard, Michael 
Keuenhoff, Dustan J. 
Kotowski, Elizabeth S. 
Krenzer, Danielle M. 
Larkin, Shannon K. 
Lee, Kathy A. 



$807.00 

$2,022.76 

$3,600.00 

$184.80 

$1,620.00 

$476.91 

$750.00 

$3,600.00 

$2,029.87 

$1,473.56 

$1,609.57 

$65,000.00 

$10,395.11 

$16,893.11 

$42,850.00 

$5,944.35 

$47,812.02 

$322.25 

$19,750.75 

$38,316.79 

$5,186.76 

$43,557.74 

$200.00 

$571.91 

$569.38 

$1,282.50 

$1,794.09 

$1,071.36 

$2,475.39 

$340.65 

$51,859.90 

$40,366.56 

$44,394.64 

$10,269.28 

$1,121.09 

$38,194.02 

$231.00 

$703.40 

$58,132.10 

$5,076.54 

$65,326.00 

$1,622.34 

$12,496.00 

$2,636.27 

$994.50 

$783.00 

$2,304.00 

$2,940.34 

$37,080.82 

$2,371.50 

$4,300.56 

$688.00 

$136.26 

$581.72 

$15,356.82 

$2,340.00 

$1,787.50 



Recreation 

Recreation 

Selectman 

Recycling 

General Assistance 

Fire/Rescue 

Selectman 

Selectman 

Highway 

Library 

Fire/Rescue 

Town Administrator 

Recycling 

Custodian 

Library Director 

Fire/Rescue 

Bookkeeper 

Supervisor of the 

Secretary 

Recycling Center 

Highway 

Building Inspector 

Recreation 

Highway 

Library 

Recreation 

Fire/Rescue 

Sup. of the Checklist 

Fire/Rescue 

Fire/Rescue 

Patrol Officer 

Patrol Officer 

Highway 

Recycling 

Highway 

Fire/Rescue 

Budget Cmte Secretary 

Highway 

Road Agent 

Library 

Chief of Police 

Fire/Rescue 

Tax Collector 

Recreation 

Recreation 

Recreation 

Recreation 

Maintenance 

Recreation Director 

Recreation 

Library 

Heath Officer 

Fire/Rescue 

Sup. of the Checklist 

Recreation-Assistant 

Recreation 

Recreation 



Lee, Nicole K. $2,388.00 

Macri, Robert, J. Jr. $2,503.25 

McBride, Cassandra R. $2,803.50 

McGowen, Charley E. $5 1 7.50 
McKnight, Anthony E. II $ 1 5,474.25 

Mischke, Donald W. $ 1 ,206. 1 6 

Myers, Jack W. $46,959.49 

Neff, Ted R. $864.00 

Nelson, Taylor M. $2,2 18.50 

Oberlin, Ross C. $34,236.00 

Olsson, Elizabeth A. $41,496.00 

Parece, Kris P. $590.46 

Patton, Barbara V. $ 1 , 1 1 1 .42 

Pedersen, Mark E. $908.40 

Perreault, Eugene D. $2,650.00 

Pitkin, Mathew G. $258.19 

Proulx, Alison Robin $6,308.64 

Rafter, Harold W. $2,850.00 

Roberts, Wendy J. $4,663.36 

Rollins, Ian A. $13,123.98 

Rondeau, Lawrence J. $4,488.38 

Ross, Steven G. $2,323.5 1 

Russell, Grace W. $1,453.44 

Sanderson, Kate $2,844.00 

Sears, Lisa L. $10,051.46 

Seavems, Heidi C. $27,536.28 

Smith, Nelson E. Sr. $ 1 ,949.33 

Smith, Douglas W. $8,160.37 

Spagna, Brian M. $52,903.26 

Spina, John A. $658.59 

Stevens, Joshua A. $26,696.37 

Thibault, Judith E. $3,715.93 

Thibault, Nelson L. $1,884.93 

Tourigny, Casluh M. $37,986.50 

Travis, Amanda L. $250.00 

Travis, Cheryl A. $4,750.00 

Twombly, James W. $6,242.66 

Twombly, Pamela R. $ 1 8,27 1 .75 

Vachon, Albert C. $697.50 

Vachon, Patricia A. $24,058.87 

Vilchock, Jaye J. $10,000.00 

Vilchock, Sandra J. $6,703.69 
Warrington, Elizabeth A. $ 1 ,800.00 

Weston, Sandra W. $26,978.75 

Winterer, Carrie G. $2,37 1 .50 

Witham, Timothy D. $3,500.00 

Woodman, Fawn M. $49,408.94 

Wright, Dianne M. $1,387.28 



TOTAL PAYROLL $1,248,988.63 



Recreation 

Recreation 

Recreation 

Recreation 

Patrol Officer 

Recycling 

Highway 

Recycling 

Recreation 

Police Investigator 

Police Admin. 

Fire/Rescue 

Library 

Fire/Rescue 

Asst. Bldg. Inspector 

Highway 

Library 

Selectmen 

Library 

Highway 

Recycling 

Fire/Rescue 

Fire/Rescue 

Recreation-Assistant 

Planning/Zoning 

Assessing 

Highway 

Highway 

Police Sergeant 

Fire/Rescue 

Recycling & F/R 

Fire/Rescue 

Fire/Rescue 

Fire/Rescue 

Deputy Treasurer 

Treasurer 

Highway 

Deputy Town Clerk 

Maintenance 

Assistant Librarian 

Fire Chief 

Fire/Rescue 

Deputy Tax 

Town Clerk 

Recreation 

Animal Control 

Sr. Patrol Officer 

Library 



35 



fz. 



nottinghIm 



Report of Vendor Payments 



AAA POLICE SUPPLY 

CELIA ABRAMS 

ABLE AIR CORP 

ACCESS SPORTS MEDICINE & 

ACS FIREHOUSE SOFTWARE 

AGGREGATE INDUSTRIES NORTHEAST 

AIRGAS EAST 

AIDS RESPONSE SEACOAST 

AIR CLEANING SPECIALISTS OF 

AIRAMAR MECHANICAL 

ALAN'S DIESEL SERVICE, INC. 

ALARM SYSTEMS PLUS 

HERBERT ALLARD 

AMERICAN RED CROSS 

ANDERSON EQUIPMENT COMPANY 

CHARLENE ANDERSEN 

GARY A. ANDERSON 

THE ANGELL PENSION GROUP, INC. 

APPLIED INDUST TECH INC. 

APPAREL 2000 

AREA HOMECARE & FAMILY 

GABRIEL ATILANO 

AVITAR ASSOCIATES OF NE, INC. 

AVOCATION SOFTWARE 

BATTERIES PLUS 

SUSAN BASCOM 

JUDE BASCOM 

BARTLETT AVE PRODUCTIONS 

BAYRING COMMUNICATIONS 

B-B CHAIN 

BCM PLANNING 

BEN'S UNIFORMS 

ANDREW M. BEAULIEU 

BEN FRANKLIN 

BEAR-PAW REGIONAL GREENWAYS 

BRENDAN S. BEHR 

BERUBE'S TRUCK ACCESSORIES INC. 

SUE BENOIT 

BERGERON PROTECTIVE CLOTHING 

BLUE BOOK 

BLUE TARP FINANCIAL INC 

BLAISDELL MEMORIAL LIBRARY 

B&M GLASS CO INC 

TEGRA EQUIPMENT INC 

BOUND TREE MEDICAL LLC 

TERRY BONSER 

RENEE T BOUCHARD 

BOXES AND BAGS UNLIMITED 

REBECCA BOYCE 

BOBCAT OF NEWHAMPSIHRE 

BRADFORD COPY CENTER 

BRAND COMPANY INC 

BRENTWOOD MACHINERY & TOOLS 

BRENTWOOD SURPLUS SALES INC 

BREZAC LAND DEVELOPMENT LLC 

CHARLES A BROWN 

BROX INDUSTRIES INC 

BSN SPORTS 

SARA BUCHANAN 

BUSINESS MANAGEMENT SYSTEM INC 

CADY COMMUNICATIONS 

PAUL W CAIN 

MARJORIE R. CARLSON 

ROBERT E & JEANNE L CARTER 

JOHN CALDON 

STEPHEN CAPRON 

MARSHA CARR 

HEIDI L CARLSON 

LISA CAREY 

CALIC 

ceo MORTGAGE 

CENTRAL EQUIPMENT CO INC 

KENNETH CHAPUT 

CHILO & FAMILY SERVICES OF NH 

CHALLENGER SPORTS 

CHILD ADVOCACY CENTER OF 

CHILDREN'S STAGE ADVENTURES 

CHAPPELL TRACTOR EAST LLC 

TRAGI CHAUVEY 

CITIZENS BANK/OVERDRAFT/MISC 

CITIZENS BANK 

CITIZENS BANK- VISA 

DON CINFO 

CIRCLET CAR WASH 

CITIMORTGAGE 



I, 



I, 



257.00 

356.73 

2,450.00 

110.00 

735.00 

1,734.13 

5,747.40 

575.00 

1,133.00 

3,440.33 

13,366.11 

1,225.00 

925.00 

1,508.00 

26,795.23 

42.52 

179.85 

,775.00 

42.16 

210.45 

,100.00 

63.50 

34,034.09 

100.00 

63.55 

250.00 

1,600.00 

700.00 

3,476.49 

3,859.00 

1,365.00 

2,415.00 

2,375.00 

340.16 

100.00 

12,732.42 

535.00 

10.99 

12,329.86 

25.95 

219.92 

38,640.00 

175.00 

614.59 

1,992.27 

6,260.00 

1,600.00 

634.75 

60.00 

43,620.00 

325.00 

28.29 

30.00 

2,062.11 

190.49 

446.34 

9,220.11 

314.95 

25.00 

3,394.56 

1,298.25 

849.11 

21.99 

4,500.00 

23.19 

30.92 

300.00 

1,039.91 

586.50 

27,500.42 

48.92 

324.00 

960.00 

1,000.00 

630.00 

1,250.00 

1,400.00 

286.53 

15.25 

101.33 

27.5915.48 

11,588.60 

117.06 

277.50 

5,420.00 



CIT TECHNOLOGY FIN SERV INC. 

CHOICE COMPUTERS 

APRIL CLAGGETT 

CMA ENGINEERS INC 

CONCORD HOSPITAL 

COCHECO COMMUNICATIONS 

PAUL W COLBY 

CONTINENTAL PAVING INC 

COHEN STEEL SUPPLY INC 

COMCAST 

CRAFTSMEN PRESS 

CROWN TROPHY 

CUSTOM PATCHES 

SCOTT CUDMORE 

MATTHEW CURRY 

CUSTOM WELDING & FABRICATION 

CURTIS HYDRAULICS 

CYN OIL CORPORATION 

CYR POLYGRAPH SERVICES 

DAIGNEAULT'S SPORT CENTER 

PRISCILLA DAGGETT 

STA-DAIL TRANSPORTATION INC 

W S DARLEY & CO 

DAVE'S PORTABLE TOILETS 

DANLEY DEMOLITION INC 

DAVE'S SMALL ENGINE REPAIR 

SAM DEMERITT 

KAREN DENNIS 

DEMOULAS SUPERMARKET INC 

DECISION SUPPORT TECH INC 

ROBERT DESROSIERS 

DEPENDABLE PEST SOLUTIONS INC 

DIFEO OIL & PROPANE INC 

DIRIGO WASTE OIL 

DIPRIZIO GMC TRUCKS INC 

JUDITH DOUGHTY 

DONOVAN EQUIPMENT CO INC 

DONAHUE, TUCKER & CIANDELLA 

MICHAEL DONOVAN ESQ 

DONOVAN SPRING COMPANY INC 

ROBERT C DROZDOWSKI 

DAVID E DRAPEAU JR 

DUFFY PRODUCTIONS LLC 

THOMAS & JANICE DUFFY 

EAST COAST MARKETING GROUP, INC. 

EASTERN ANALYTICAL INC 

EAST COAST CONTAINER SERVICES 

ECERINC 

COLLEEN EATON 

EASTERN POWER EQUIPMENT 

JEAN EICHHORN 

E & J AUTO PARTS INC 

GEORGE ELLISON JR 

ELLISON MEDICAL BILLING 

ELIMINATOR INC 

PHILIP J F ENGLISH 

EPPING ELECTRIC SERVICE 

ERRCO 

SARAH EVANS 

E W SLEEPER CO 

EXETER LOCKSMITH 

EXETEH HOSPITAL 

EXPRESS POLICE SUPPLY 

EXETER PARKS & RECREATION 

HOWARD P. FAIRFIELD LLC 

FAIRPOINT C/O CMR CLAIMS DEPT 

FASTENAL COMPANY 

JOHN T FERNALD III 

FERNALD LUMBER INC 

FIRE ENGINEERING 

FIREMATIC SUPPLY CO INC 

FIRE TECH & SAFETY OF NE 

FIREHOUSE MAGAZINE 

FIRST RESPONDER NEWSPAPER 

FLAGSTAR BANK 

FOXY FEET 

FOSTER'S DAILY DEMOCRAT 

FREMONT GLASS & GARAGE DOOR 

FREIGHTLINER OF NH INC 

RUTH ANNE FULLER 

GALLS, AN ARAMARK COMPANY 

GWENDOLYN* DAVID GALPIN 

GCR TRUCK TIRE CENTERS 

GEBIG HEATING & COOLING 

GILFORD FIREFIGHTER'S 



1,313.00 

355.00 

400.00 

1,722.32 

' 100 .00 

5,445.94 

1,045.83 

305,041.60 

763.45 

3,582.36 

279.90 

49.32 

181.50 

40.00 

108.87 

585.00 

614.07 

200.00 

225.00 

660.00 

200.00 

1,950.00 

169.49 

333.70 

4,500.00 

869.00 

149.27 

45.00 

385.34 

647.00 

110.00 

525.00 

22,603.49 

92 1 . 1 

16.75 

25.00 

709.51 

7,385.28 

8,611.26 

852.13 

1,108.05 

950.00 

125.00 

409.00 

3,000.00 

5,335.90 

263.90 

3,900.00 

70.00 

3,288.87 

27.06 

6,720.01 

5,510.00 

4,980.47 

15,174.80 

37.57 

1,242.50 

21,129.84 

2,175.00 

745.86 

1,283.00 

21.00 

132.93 

240.00 

26,595.00 

1,411.87 

229.35 

857.50 

54.80 

29.00 

3,788.00 

6,409.18 

24.95 

30.00 

2,287.00 

847.50 

1,851.50 

225.00 

19.26 

52.18 

258.78 

160.96 

3,831.13 

3,434.00 

120.00 



36 



NOT 



rXINGHiOvl 



JB_£jSLJcrS_JaLi_JBLjR_ 



BRIAN GINGRAS 

G&K SERVICES 

GMAC MORTGAGE CORPORATION 

O.R. GOOCH & SON INC 

GRANITE STATE SOCCER LEAGUE 

GRANITE STATE ZOO 

GRAPPONE FORD/MAZDA 

NICHOLAS C GRIFFIN 

GREENWOOD EMERGENCY VEHICLES 

GRZELAK AND COMPANY PC 

RANDOLPH HALL 

HARTMANN ENTERPRISES 

HARTMANN OIL & PROPANE CO 

HIGH FLYING FLAG CO 

HILLSIDE LANDSCAPING INC 

HODGDON & SON INC 

HOMESELECT SETTLEMENT 

HOP SALES & SERVICE 

JANET HORVATH 

HOYLE, TANNER & ASSOCIATES INC 

HYDRAULIC HOSE OF NH 

I.C.S.C, 

ICC - A/R 

IMAGE TREND INC 

INTERWARE DEVELOPMENT CO INC 

INFORMATION MANAGEMENT CORP 

INTERNATIONAL SALT CO LLC 

INTERSTATE ARMS CORP 

INTERSTATE EMERGENCY UNIT 

lACP 

IRVING OIL CORPORATION 

J A M AUTOMOTIVE INC 

JCR CONSTRUCTION CO INC 

JOHN'S AUTO R PAIR 

JORDAN EQUIPMENT COMPANY 

J P COOKE CO 

KEANE FIRE & SAFETY EQUIPMENT 

LYNND KERKHOVE 

ERIC KESSLER 

KJE AUTOMOTIVE 

K.K REALTY TRUST 

KOMATSU FINANCIAL 

KOMPAN INC 

KONA CONSTRUCTION INC 

DANIELLE M KRENZER 

K.RENZER CARPENTRY 

KUSTRA'S AUTO BODY LLC 

WILLIAM KYLE 

LABEL TECH INC 

LANDRY SURVEYING LLC 

GERALD R LALONDE 

PHYLLIS LANGLOIS 

LAW ENFORCEMENT TARGETS INC 

LAMPREY RIVER WATERSHED 

SHANNON LARKIN 

DUDLEY LAUFMAN 

LAKES REGION FIRE APPARATUS 

LAWSON PRODUCTS INC 

LAMPREY HEALTH CARE INC 

LAVALLIERE ELECTRIC INC 

TOM LEMIEUX 

RICHARD & ANDREA LEWY 

LGC PROPERTY-LIABILITY 

LGC 

LGC HEALTHTRUST 

LHS ASSOCIATES INC 

LIAR'S PARADISE 

LIFESAVERS, INC 

LIBERTY INTERNAT. TRUCKS INC 

RONALD LONGPRE, PSY D 

LOWE'S BUSINESS ACCOUNT 

LTC INC 

MARJORIE & TERRY MACLAUGHLIN 

MAD SCIENCE 

W B MASON COMPANY INC 

MAPLEWOOD TITLE COMPANY INC 

KIRK & CAROL MARKEE 

W.D. MATTHEWS MACHINERY CO 

DIANE MCBRIDE 

KEVIN MCBRIDE 

B MCCLELLAND 

MCLANE, GRAF, RAULERSON & 

MCFARLAND FORD SALES INC 

MEDALLION HEALTHY HOMES OF NE 

DEBRA MERRICK 

METROPOLITAN TELECOMMUNICAT 

JACK METTEE AICP 

GAIL MILLS 



25.00 

3,145.57 

6,339.00 

785.00 

250.00 

293.00 

56,102.25 

11,209.60 

20.44 

10,890.00 

56.50 

8,370.00 

182.45 

560.15 

133.66 

7,775.50 

2,360.00 

4,401.00 

828.60 

10,780.85 

95.80 

1,464.22 

425.76 

400.00 

3,794.00 

2,260.00 

57,475.69 

1,362.00 

150.00 

370.00 

103,687.80 

35.38 

440.35 

5,023.85 

26.23 

223.58 

840.90 

23.19 

500.00 

800.44 

300.00 

67,239.02 

260.70 

3,990.00 

17.60 

490.00 

3,282.68 

150.00 

1,350.52 

3,300.00 

75.00 

35.00 

87.26 

100.00 

162.50 

420.00 

1,776.00 

137.08 

4,500.00 

898.00 

150.00 

384.04 

36,452.60 

482.00 

203,780.49 

1,558.30 

336.79 

168.82 

15,702.67 

300.00 

2,121.92 

57.49 

290.07 

350.00 

6,009.48 

1,846.00 

1,064.27 

626.30 

234.13 

200.00 

75.00 

5,324.00 

89.95 

2,395.00 

145.26 

6,834.96 

20,787.60 

100.00 



MOORE PLUMBING SERVICES 

SUSAN P MOONEY 

MOORE MEDICAL LLC 

CARROLL C MOORE 

STEVEN E MORIN 

MOTOROLA 

DAVID H MURPHY 

NESPIN 

NEW ENGLAND BALING WIRE INC 

NEACP INC 

NEW ENGLAND ROOFING & 

N E LADDER TESTING CO LLC 

JASON & MARIA NEUMAN 

NEW ENGLAND BARRICADE CORP 

NEW ENGLAND PRINTING 

NEW FL\MPSHIRE LAKE ASSOC 

NEXTEL COMMUNICATIONS 

NFPA 

NH BUILDING OFFICL^LS ASSOC 

NHMA 

NH ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE INC 

NHGFOA 

NHHOA 

NHAAO 

NHANRS 

NHDRA 

NH OFFICE OF ENERGY & PLANNING 

NHACC 

NHTCA 

NH COMMUNITY THEATRE ASSOC 

NEW HAMPSHIRE RETIREMENT SYST 

NH DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE 

TREASURER STATE OF NH 

TREASURER STATE OF NH 

TREASURER STATE OF NH 

TREASURER STATE OF NH 

TREASURER STATE OF NH 

TREASURER STATE OF NH 

NH DIVISION OF FIRE STANDARDS 

TREASURER, STATE OF NH 

NHLWAA 

NHSPCA 

NHCTCA 

NHAOCOP INC 

NHMMA 

NHRPA 

NNERPC 

NORTHEAST SCALE CO INC 

NORTH COUNTRY RIVERS 

KATHY NONI 

NOTIINGHAM SCHOOL DISTRICT 

NOTTINGHAM OIL LLC 

NORTHWAY BANK 

NOURY SUPPLY INC 

NRRA 

ROSS OBERLIN 

OCEANSIDE RUBBISH INC 

ELIZABETH OLSSON 

OMNI SECURITY SYSTEMS INC 

OMNI SERVICES INC 

OSSIPEE MTN ELECTRONICS INC 

NICK PANGARO 

EUGENE D PERREAULT 

MARK PETERS 

PEOPLE'S UNITED BANK 

PHYSIO-CONTROL INC 

PHH MORTAGE CORP 

PITNEY BOWES INC 

PIKE INDUSTRIES INC 

RESERVE ACCOUNT PITNEY BOWES 

CHRISTOPHER PIMENTAL 

PITNEY BOWES GLOBAL FINANCIAL 

MATTHEW PITKIN 

JAY PINSONNAULT 

PORTLAND/GLASS DOCTOR 

GAIL POWELL 

HOLLIE PORTER 

PORTLAND PLASTIC PIPE 

PORTSMOUTH MARITIME FOLK 

POSTMASTER NOTTINGHAM 

POSTMASTER-WEST NOTTINGHAM 

POWER UP GENERATOR SERVICE CO 

PRIM EX 

PRIMEX UNEMPLOYMENT COMP 

PRINTGRAPHICS OF MAINE 

PRINCIPAL FINANCIAL GROUP 

PSNH 

PUTNEY PRESS 



295.00 

464.20 

882.60 

73.00 

90.00 

3,491.46 

429.04 

50.00 

1,024.24 

60.00 

5,000.00 

250.80 

8.05 

3,355.11 

442.46 

4,000.00 

110.28 

1,266.60 

50.00 

3,477.87 

4,167.54 

25.00 

25.00 

20.00 

20.00 

10.00 

120.00 

250.00 

140.00 

25.00 

104,597.58 

2,618.50 

40.00 

2,321.00 

160.00 

100.00 

19,633.04 

652.00 

1,145.00 

105,158.12 

30.00 

760.00 

70.00 

100.00 

100.00 

185.00 

177.50 

300.00 

624.00 

25.00 

7,721,620.00 

1,308.27 

210,432.69 

2,841.09 

1,001.90 

54.39 

15,345.10 

135.97 

840.00 

62.67 

59.50 

300.00 

275.01 

4,306.00 

37,964.00 

1,055.04 

1,904.00 

360.18 

7,932.57 

9,890.00 

600.00 

1,496.76 

725.00 

931.00 

328.00 

172.15 

4,477.00 

701.52 

250.00 

1,670.58 

44.00 

1,501.50 

28,786.00 

3,248.00 

2,053.87 

14,231.50 

30,871.24 

51.85 



37 



NOTTINGH'i'M 



SUSAN RAASCH 

RAD RECYCLING INDUSTRIES 

RADIO GROVE HARDWARE 

RCCAP 

RCCD 

TAMMIE MARGARITAS REED 

RETAIL ACQUISITION & DEY INC 

RICHIE MCFARLAND CHILDREN'S 

RILEY'S SPORT SHOP INC 

ROCKINGHAM COUNTY TREASURER 

ROCKINGHAM COUNTY ATTORNEY 

ROCKINGHAM COUNTY REGISTRY 

ROCHESTER RADIATOR & AIR 

ROCHESTER TRUCK REPAIR LLC 

ROLAND'S SEWER SERVICE 

W ROLLINS EXCAVATION 

ROCKINGHAM COUNTY SHERIFF'S 

STEVEN G ROSS 

ROY PETROLEUM LLC 

ROCKINGHAM NUTRITION & MEALS 

ROCHESTER DISTRICT VNA 

RSVP 

A SAFE PLACE 

KATE L SANDERSON 

SANEL AUTO PARTS CO 

ELAINE SCHMOTTLACH 

SCREEN & SCREEN AGAIN 

HEIDI SEAVERNS 

SEACOAST COMPUTER INC 

SCFOMAD 

SEACOAST REDICARE 

SEACOAST BIG BROTHERS 

SEACOAST HOSPICE 

SEACOAST MEDIA GROUP 

LISA SEARS 

SMHC INC 

SEACOAST BUSINESS MACHINES 

SEVERING TRUCKING INC 

SEXUAL ASSAULT SUPPORT SERVICE 

PHILIP R SHERMAN PE 

SUSAN SIGGELAKIS 

SIMMONS PLUMBING HVAC T&W INC 

SHERRY LEE SMITH 

NELSON E SMITH 

SOUTHERN MAINE 

SPOOF GABBLING CIRCUS LLC 



15.00 

343.00 

274.19 

5,185.00 

5,832.00 

48.00 

38.97 

3,600.00 

3,300.54 

565,554.00 

12,200.88 

552.04 

1,410.00 

90.70 

2,915.00 

43,657.88 

2,116.50 

160.00 

755.99 

1,333.00 

2,320.00 

100.00 

600.00 

54.25 

121.08 

88.90 

722.25 

116.92 

2,180.00 

1,573.30 

701.00 

500.00 

750.00 

96.00 

21.99 

1 ,000.00 

1,402.34 

19,385.00 

700.00 

4,295.13 

207.10 

2,082.50 

10.00 

8,390.00 

1,172.54 

125.00 



S&S WORLDWIDE 

STAPLES 

STRAFFORD REGIONAL PLANNING 

JERRI STUCKER 

BRIAN STUCKER 

SUMNER BROOK FISH FARM 

SUGARLOAF AMBULANCE / RESCUE 

SUPER BOUNCE 

SULLIVAN TIRE COMPANIES 

SUNDANCE SIGN CO 

DAVID SURETTE 

TEE'S PLUS 

JUDITH THIBAULT 

THG CORPORATION 

TMDE CALIBRATION LABS INC 

TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 

TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 

TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 

CHERYL TRAVIS 

TRH HEAVY EQUIPMENT REPAIR LLC 

TRIANGLE PORTABLE SERVICES INC 

2-WAY COMMUNICATIONS SERVICE 

NEP/UCOM 

UPTON & HATFIELD LLP 

VACUUM CLEANER HOSPITAL 

VERIZON WIRELESS 

VERMED 

VERTICAL DREAMS INC 

JAYE VILCHOCK 

SANDRA VILCHOCK 

VIRTUAL TOWN HALL HOLDINGS LLC 

CAROL WALKER-MORIN 

WATER COUNTRY 

ELLEN C WATTS 

WAL*MART BUSINESS 

WASON CONSTRUCTION 

WASTE MANAGEMENT OF NH 

WEST ENVIRONMENTAL INC 

WELLS FARGO FINANCIAL LEASING 

SANDRA W WESTON 

WILD-T'S PRINTWORKS 

TIMOTHY WITHAM 

LORI WIBERG 

MARK WILLER 

WINDWARD PETROLEUM 

ZEP MANUFACTURING CO 



958.14 

2,328.85 

5,211.88 

13.53 

300.00 

375.00 

232.50 

4,030.00 

676.27 

260.00 

650.00 

488.65 

114.65 

472.95 

430.75 

973,574.43 

331,497.80 

100,000.00 

911.31 

5,064.00 

915.50 

3,312.70 

78.00 

19,848.82 

538.00 

1,213.26 

67.35 

850.00 

1,537.16 

80.99 

1,750.00 

86.99 

1,839.20 

165.46 

1,640.20 

111,445.00 

54,640.87 

160.00 

1,492.85 

426.23 

52.00 

432.47 

35.50 

500.00 

816.33 

184.80 



TOTAL VENDOR PAYMENTS 



12,497,924.52 



38 



NOTTINGH^iM 



GRZELAKAND COMPANY, P.C. 

Certified Public Accountants 

Members - American Institute of CPA's Post Office Box 8 

IVlembers - New Hampshire Society of CPA's Laconia, New Hampshire 03247 

Tel 524-6734 Fax 524-6071 

INDEPENDENT AUDITOR'S REPORT 

To the Board of Selectmen 
Town of Nottingham 
Nottingham, New Hampshire 

We have audited the accompanying financial statements of the governmental activities, each major fund, and the 
aggregate remaining fund information of the Town of Nottingham, as of and for the year ended December 31, 2010, 
which collectively comprise the Town's basic financial statements as listed in the table of contents. These financial 
statements are the responsibility of the Town of Nottingham's management. Our responsibility is to express opinions 
on these financial statements based on our audit. 

We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America. 
Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the 
financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence 
supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting 
principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement 
presentation. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinions. 

As discussed in Note 1 1 to the financial statements, management has not disclosed liabilities associated with 
postemployment health insurance benefits in the footnotes to the financial statements. Accounting principles 
generally accepted in the United States of America require the implementation of Statement No. 45 of the 
Governmental Accounting Standards Board, Accounting and Financial Reporting by Employers for Postemployment 
Benefits Other Than Pensions, including the recording of related liabilities and disclosure in the footnotes to the 
financial statements of the governmental activities. The amount by which this departure would affect the liabilities, net 
assets, and expenses of the governmental activities is not reasonably determinable. 

In our opinion, because of the effects of the matter discussed in the preceding paragraph, the financial statements 
referred to previously do not present fairly, in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United 
States of America, the financial position of the governmental activities, of the Town of Nottingham, as of December 
31, 2010, or the changes in financial position thereof for the year then ended. 

Accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America require that the management's discussion 
and analysis and budgetary comparison information on pages 7 through 21 and 47 to 52 be presented to supplement 
the basic financial statements. Such information, although not a part of the basic financial statements, is required by 
the Governmental Accounting Standards Board, who considers it to be an essential part of financial reporting for 
placing the basic financial statements in an appropriate operational, economic, or historical context. We have applied 
certain limited procedures to the required supplementary information in accordance with auditing standards generally 
accepted in the United States of America, which consisted of inquiries of management about the methods of 
preparing the information and comparing the information for consistency with management's responses to our 
inquiries, the basic financial statements, and other knowledge we obtained during our audit of the basic financial 
statement. Although our opinion on the basic financial statements is not affected, the following material departures 
from the prescribed guidelines exist; management has not implemented the recording and disclosure requirements of 
GASBS No. 45. We do not express an opinion or provide any assurance on the information. 

In addition, in our opinion, the financial statements referred to previously present fairly, in all material respects, the 
respective financial position of each major fund and the aggregate remaining fund information of the Town of 
Nottingham, as of December 31, 2010, and the respective changes in financial position and, where applicable, cash 
flows thereof for the year then ended in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United 
States of America. 



39 



NOTTINGHAM 

□a:E:]iiij£Ks:i!XHX]tt::i 



Our audit was conducted for the purpose of forming opinions on the financial statements that collectively 
comprise the Town of Nottingham's financial statements as a whole. The combining nonmajor fund financial 
statements are presented for purposes of additional analysis and are not a required part of the financial 
statements. The combining nonmajor fund financial statements are the responsibility of management and were 
derived from and relate directly to the underlying accounting and other records used to prepare the financial 
statements. The information has been subjected to the auditing procedures applied in the audit of the financial 
statements and certain additional procedures, including comparing and reconciling such information directly to the 
underlying accounting and other records used to prepare the financial statements or to the financial statements 
themselves, and other additional procedures in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the 
United States of America. In our opinion, the information is fairly stated in all material respects in relation to the 
financial statements as a whole. 



^fzfd^ a^ (^. , 'P. ^, 



Grzelak and Company.P.C, CPA's 
Laconia, New Hampshire 
July 26, 2011 



40 



NOTTINGremi 



MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



41 



NOTTINGHAM 

N E W" If A VI J' S HI R E 



MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



Town of Nottingham 
For the Year Ended December 31, 2010 

The Board of Selectmen and the Town Administrator, as "management" of the Town of Nottingham (the "Town"), a 
local municipality located in the County of Rockingham, New Hampshire, submits this section of the Town's annual 
financial report in order to present our discussion and analysis of the Town's financial performance during the year 
ended December 31, 2010 in accordance with the provisions of Governmental Accounting Standards Board 
Statement 34 (GASB 34). Please read it in conjunction with the financial statements, which follow this section. 

FINANCIAL HIGHLIGHTS 

• The Town's total combined net assets increased by $144,969 or 1% between December 31, 2009 and 2010. 

• The Town's total combined net assets amounted to $10,317,722 at December 31, 2010. Net assets consisted 
of: $8,430,492 invested in capital assets net of related debt; $1,286,950 restricted for nonmajor funds for 
purposes of each established fund; and an unrestricted net asset balance of $600,280. 

• The Town has a $2,233,971 liability for long-term obligations that, under GASB 34, reduces net assets. This 
does not mean that the Town has this entire payment requirement for next year; rather, only $240,896 of 
these obligations is due to be paid during the year ended December 31, 2010. 

• The Town's long-term liabilities, consisting of general obligation bonds, capital leases and compensated 
absence obligations, decreased by a net (additions less reductions) $234,535 during the year ended 
December 31, 2010. The net increase consisted of $238,126 in payments made against bonds and capital 
leases and $3,591 in additions to compensated absences. 

• During the year, the Town's expenses were $144,969 less than the $12,432,379 in revenues generated from 
charges for services, operating grants and contributions and general revenues (consisting of property taxes 
and local, state and federal grants and contributions not restricted to specific purposes). 

OVERVIEW OF THE FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

This discussion and analysis is Intended to serve as an introduction to the Town's basic financial statements. The 
Town's financial statements are comprised of six primary sections or components: (1) basic government-wide 
financial statements, (full accrual financial statements), (2) basic fund financial statements, (modified accrual financial 
statements, current financial resources only), (3) notes to basic financial statements, (4) required supplementary 
information, (budgetary versus actual comparison), (5) notes to required supplementary information, and (6) other 
supplementary information. 

The basic financial statements include two kinds of statements that present different views of the Town based upon 
measurement focus and basis of accounting. 

• The first two statements are government-wide financial statements that provide both long-term and short-term 
information about the Town's overall financial status. 

• The remaining statements are fund financial statements that focus on individual parts of the Town, reporting 
the Town's operations In more detail than the government-wide statements. The governmental funds 
statements tell how the Town's services were financed in the short term as well as what remains for future 
spending. Fiduciary fund statements provide information about the financial relationships in which the Town 
acts solely as a trustee or agent for the benefit of others, to whom the resources belong. 

The financial statements also include notes that explain some of the information in the financial statements and 
provide mere detailed data. The statements are followed by a section of required supplementary information thall 
further explains and supports the information in the financial statements. Exhibit A-1 shows how the required parts o 
this annual report are arranged and related to one another. 



42 



NOTTINGH^iM 



MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



Town of Nottingham 
For the Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Exhibit A-l 



Required Supplementary 
Information 

Management's Discussion 
and Analysis 



Government-Wide 
Financial Statements 



BASIC FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 



Fund Financial Statements 



Notes to Financial 
Statements 



Required Supplementary 
Information 

Budgetary Comparison 
Schedules 



Exhibit A-2 summarizes the major features of the Town's financial statements, including the portion of the Town 
government they cover and the types of information they contain. 

ExhibitA-2 



Government-Wide 


Fund Statements 


Governmental 


Fiduciary 



SCOPE 


Entire Town government 
(except fiduciary funds) 


All activities of the Town that 
are not proprietary or 
fiduciary 


Instances in which the Town 
is the trustee or agent for 
someone else's resources 



REQUIRED 

FINANCIAL 

STATEMENTS 


Statement of Net Assets 


Balance Sheet 


Statement of Fiduciary 
Assets 


Statement of Activities 


Statement of Revenues, 
Expenditures and Changes in 
Fund Balances 


Statement of Changes in 
Fiduciary Net Assets 



ACCOUNTING 
BASIS 


Accrual 


Modified Accrual 


Accrual 



MEASUREMENT 
FOCUS 


Economic Resources 


Current Financial Resources 


Economic Resources 



TYPE OF 

INFORMATION 

ASSETS AND 

LIABILITIES 


All assets and liabilities, both 
financial and capital, short- 
Term and long-term 


Only assets expected by be 
used up and liabilities that 
come due during the year or 
soon thereafter, no capital 
assets included 


All assets and liabilities, both 
short-term and long-term; the 
Agency funds do not currently 
have capital assets although 
they can 





All revenues and expenses 


Revenues for which cash is 


All revenues and expenses 


TYPE OF 


during the year, regardless of 


received during or soon after 


during the year, regardless of 


INFORMATION 


when cash is received or paid 


the end of the year. 


when cash is received or paid 


REVENUES, 




expenditures when goods or 




EXPENSES, AND 




services have been received 




EXPENDITURES 




and payment is due during the 
year or soon thereafter. 





The remainder of this overview section of management's discussion and analysis explains the structure 
and contents of each of the statements. 



43 



NOTTINGHAM 



MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



Town of Nottingham 
For the Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Government-Wide Financial Statements: 



The first two basic statements are government-wide financial statements that provide both long-term and short-term 
information about the Town's overall financial status and report net assets and changes in them. A net asset is the 
difference between assets and liabilities and is one way to measure the Town's financial health, or financial position. 

• Over time, increases or decreases in the Town's net assets are one indicator of whether its financial health is 
improving or deteriorating, respectively. 

• In order to assess the overall health of the Town other non-financial factors should also be considered, such 
as changes in the Town's general revenues (principally property taxes and general state aid), and federal and 
state intergovernmental revenues (grant programs); the condition of the Town's buildings and other 
depreciable property (likelihood of emergency repairs or maintenance); and other items subject to significant 
financial or budgetary uncertainty. 

The government-wide financial statements of the Town are included in the Governmental Activities category. Most of 
the Town's basic services are included here, such as executive, public safety, highway maintenance, sanitation, 
culture and recreation and conservation services. General revenues, including property taxes, state aid, and federal 
and state grant programs, finance most of these activities. 

Fund Financial Statements: 

The fund financial statements provide more detailed information about the Town's most significant funds, not the 
Town as a whole. Funds are accounting devices that the Town uses to keep track of specific sources of funding and 
spending for particular purposes. State law, regulation or bond covenants actually require the establishment of some 
funds, while others are established to comply with the requirements of grantors. The Town has two kinds of funds: 

Governmenta l Funds - Most of the Town's basic services are included in governmental funds, which focus on (1) how 
cash and other financial assets that can readily be converted to cash flow in and out and (2) the balances left at year- 
end that are available for spending. Consequently, the governmental fund statements provide a detailed short-term 
view that helps determine whether there are more or fewer financial resources that can be spent in the near future to 
finance the Town's programs. Because information does not encompass the additional long-term focus of the 
government-wide statements, we provide additional information on the subsequent page that explains the 
relationships (or differences) between them. 

Fiduciary Funds - The Town is responsible for other assets that, because of an agency arrangement, can be used 
only for the intended purposes. These funds are excluded from the Town's government-wide financial statements 
because the Town cannot use these assets to finance its operations. 



CONDENSED FINANCIAL 
TOWN AS A WHOLE 
Net Assets 



INFORMATION AND ANALYSIS OF THE 



Exhibit 8-1 shows the composition of the Town's total combined net assets, which increased between 
December 31,2009 and 2010 by $144,969 or 1% to $10,317,722. 



44 



NOTTINGHAM 



MANAGEMENTS DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



Exhibit B-1 
NET ASSETS 



Town of Nottingham 
For the Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Assets 

Current and other assets 
Noncurrent assets 

Total assts 

Liabilities 

Current liabilities 
Noncurrent liabilities 

Total liabilities 

Net Assets 

Investment in capital assets, net of related debt 

Restricted 

Unrestricted 

Total net assets 



$ 



$ 



2009 



Governmental Activities 
2010 



6,534,409 
10,935,072 

17,469,481 

4,942,527 
2,354,201 

7,296,728 

8,654,668 

1,098,463 

419,622 

10,172,753 



$ 7,040,030 
10,664,463 

17,704,493 

5,268,785 
2,117.986 

7,386,771 

8,430,492 

1,286,950 

600,280 



$ 



10.317.722 



$ 



$ 



Chanqe 



505.621 
(270.609) 



235,012 

326,258 
(236,215) 



90,043 

(224.176) 
188,487 
180,658 



144,969 



A portion of the net assets are either invested in capital assets or restricted as to the purposes they can be used 
for. 

The Town's investment in capital assets (land and land improvements, buildings, vehicles, furniture and 
equipment and infrastructure, net of accumulated depreciation), net of related debt, is the largest component 
of the total combined net assets. 

Restricted net assets represent capital project, capital reserves and specific fund net asset amounts that are 
not available for discretionary spending. 

Unrestricted net assets are a positive $600,280 at December 31, 2010. 

Change in Net Assets 

The Town's total revenues were $12,432,379 while total expenses were $12,287,410. resulting in an increase in net 
assets of $144,969. 

Exhibit B-2 shows that a significant portion of the Town's total revenues came from the following general revenue 
sources; 84.72% from property taxes, 6.07% from local sources and unrestricted fees, 4.02% from State of New 
Hampshire source intergovernmental revenues primarily derived from state aid programs. Program revenues 
directly associated with a specific department accounted for the following percentages of total revenues, charges for 
services provided 1 .70% of total revenues while operating grants and contributions provided 2.47% of total revenues. 



45 



NOTTINGHi^M 

-;y-;i:rxr":,::E-'7t:)vi:i*:::s:':"rri*:"fi^t'"": 



MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



Town of Nottingham 
For the Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Exhibit B-1 
SOURCES OF TOWN REVENUES 

Governmental Activities 
2009 2010 



Change 



Program Revenues 
















Charges for service 


$ 188,396 


1 .55% 


$ 211,235 


1 .70% 


$ 


22,839 


12.12% 


Operating grants and 
















Contributions 


213,973 


1 .76% 


306,459 


2.47% 




92,486 


43.22% 


General Revenues 
















Property Taxes 


10,315,509 


84.80% 


10,536,634 


84.72% 




217,125 


2.10% 


Local Sources 


811,061 


6.67% 


754,603 


6.07% 




(56,458) 


-6.96% 


State of New Hampshire 
















sources 


392,146 


3.22% 


500,113 


4.02% 




107,967 


27.53% 


Miscellaneous 


142,021 


1.17% 


126,365 


1 .02% 




(15,656) 


-1 1 .02% 


Other sources 


101,131 


0.83% 


970 


0.01% 




(100,161) 


-99.04% 




$ 12,164,237 


100.00% 


$ 12,432,379 


100.00% 


$ 


268,142 


2.20% 



Exhibit B-3 shows that 69.95% of the Town's total expenses were for statutory obligations to other governments; 
specifically, Rockingham County and the Nottingham School District. Public Safety expenses accounted for 5.37% of 
total expenses, while 8.14% were for general government services and 5.86% were for maintenance of highways and 
streets. 



Exhibit B-3 
TOWN EXPENSES 

Governmental Activities 

2009 



2010 



Change 



Functions / Proqrams 














General government 


$ 948,536 


8.08% 


$ 999,809 


8.14% $ 


51,273 


5.41% 


Public safety 


597,801 


5.09% 


659,912 


5.37% 


62,111 


10.39% 


Highways and streets 


715,247 


6.09% 


720,624 


5.86% 


5,377 


0.75% 


Sanitation 


209,668 


1 .79% 


218,145 


1 .78% 


8,477 


4.04% 


Health 


5,579 


0.05% 


28,023 


0.23% 


22,444 


402.29% 


Welfare 


26,033 


0.22% 


2,639 


0.02% 


(23,394) 


-89.86% 


Culture and recreation 


148,894 


1 .27% 


72,880 


0.59% 


(76,014) 


-51.05% 


Library 


183,762 


1.56% 


174,271 


1.42% 


(9,491) 


-5.16% 


Conservation 


18,007 


0.15% 


2,787 


0.02% 


(15,220) 


-84.52% 


Debt service 


90,828 


0.77% 


52,414 


0.43% 


(38,414) 


-42.29% 


Capital outlay 


- 


0.00% 


95,071 


0.77% 


95,071 


100.00% 


Payments to other governments 


8,094,051 


68.91% 


8,595,639 


69.95% 


501,588 


6.20% 


Other financing uses 


19,179 


0.16% 


997 


0.01% 


(18,182) 


-94.80% 


Unallocated 














Depreciation 


687,775 


5.86% 


664,199 


5.41% 


(23,576) 


-3.43% 




$ 11,745,360 


100.00% 


$ 12,287,410 


100.00% $ 


542,050 


4.62% 



Governmental Activities 

Exhibit B-4 presents the net cost of the Town's largest functions based upon the total expense, less charges 
for services and operating grants and contributions, of each function. The net cost reflects the amount that 
was funded by general revenues (principally property taxes and general state aid). 



46 



NOTTINGHi'M 



MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



Town of Nottingham 
For the Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Exhibit B-4 
TOTAL AND NET COST OF SERVICES 

2009 



2010 





Total Cost of 


Net Cost of 


Total Cost of 


Net Cost of 




Services 


Services 


Services 


Services 


Functions / Programs 










General Government 


$ 948,536 


$ 811,167 


$ 999,809 


$ 931,412 


Public safety 


597,801 


577,559 


659,912 


632.589 


Highways and streets 


715,247 


501,274 


720,624 


414.165 


Sanitation 


209,668 


186,934 


218,145 


175.552 


Health 


5,579 


5,579 


28,023 


28,023 


Welfare 


26,033 


26,033 


2,639 


2,639 


Culture and recreation 


148,894 


140,843 


72,880 


53,711 


Library 


183,762 


183,762 


174,271 


120,518 


Conservation 


18,007 


18,007 


2,787 


2.787 


Debt Service 


90,828 


90,828 


52,414 


52,414 


Capital outlay 


- 


- 


95,071 


95,071 


Payments to other governments 


8,094,051 


8,094,051 


8,595,639 


8,595,639 


Other financing uses/nonoperating 










expenses 


19,179 


19.179 


997 


997 


Unallocated 










Depreciation 


687,775 


687,775 


664.199 


664,199 




$11,745,360 


$11,342,991 


$ 12,287,410 


$11,769,716 



The total cost of all governmental activities this year was $12,287,410; the total net cost was $11,769,716. The 
primary financing for these activities of the Town was as follows: 

General Revenues 

Taxes - The amount that was paid by taxpayers was $10,369,911 from property taxes, $38,371 from 
land use change taxes, $19,330 from yield taxes, and $1,769 from other taxes. Interest collected on 
delinquent taxes was $126,996, while abatements charged against current year taxes were $23,743. 

Licenses, permits and fees - Motor vehicle permits were $684,109 while building permits were $38,553 
and other licenses, permits and fees totaled $31,941. 

State of NH sources - Shared revenues were $0, meals and rental tax distributions were $201,522, while 
other state sources amounted to $298,591. 

Miscellaneous revenues -Interest on investments were reported in the amount of $12,796, sales of 
municipal property were $3,438 while other miscellaneous revenues amounted to $110,131. 



[ANALYSIS OF BALANCES AND TRANSACTIONS 
OF THE TOWN'S INDIVIDUAL FUNDS 

^General Fund 

The general fund balance decreased $7,444 during the year from a surplus balance of $732,635 at December 31, 
1 2009 to a $725,191 fund balance at December 31, 2010. The December 31, 2010 fund balance was all unreserved. 



47 



. /'-. 



NOTTINGHAM 

LH:E:M:in::xiycr*:^:Hj':E:jEu 



MANAGEMENTS DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



Town of Nottingham 
For the Year Ended December 31, 2010 

Nonmajor Governmental Funds 

Library Fund 

The library fund is classified as a special revenue fund and is aggregated in the category nonmajor governmental 
funds in the basic financial statements. The library fund is used to account for the operations of the Town library. 
The library fund balance increased $1,114 during the year from a surplus balance of $32,313 at December 31, 2009 
to a balance of $33,427 at December 31 , 201 0. 

Recreation Revolving Fund 

The recreation revolving fund is classified as a special revenue fund and is aggregated in the category nonmajor 
governmental funds in the basic financial statements. The recreation revolving fund was established in accordance 
with state statutes to account for revenues collected in connection with recreation programs and activities. The 
recreation revolving fund balance decreased $10,451 during the year from a surplus balance of $121,838 at 
December 31 , 2009 to a balance of $11 1 ,387 at December 31 , 201 0. 

Conservation Fund 

The conservation fund is classified as a special revenue fund and is aggregated in the category nonmajor 
governmental funds in the basic financial statements. The conservation fund was established to account for land use 
change tax revenues voted at a previous town meeting to be set aside for conservation purposes. The conservation 
fund balance increased $37,688 during the year from a balance of $356,478 at December 31, 2009 to a balance of 
$394,166 at December 31, 2010. 

DARE Fund 

The DARE fund is classified as a special revenue fund and is aggregated in the category nonmajor governmental 
funds in the basic financial statements. The DARE fund was established to account for donations earmarked for a 
specific purpose. The DARE fund balance decreased $233 during the year from a balance of $6,597 at December 
31 , 2009 to a balance of $6,364 at December 31 , 201 0. 



NCPP Playground Fund 



I 



The NCPP playground fund is classified as a special revenue fund and is aggregated in the category nonmajor 
governmental funds in the basic financial statements. The NCPP playground fund was established to account for 
revenues and donations earmarked specifically for the construction of the playground. The NCPP playground fund 
balance increased $959 during the year from a balance of $10,873 at December 31 , 2009 to a balance of $1 1 ,832 at 
December 31, 2010. 

Ambulance Fund 

The ambulance fund is classified as a special revenue fund and is aggregated in the category nonmajor 
governmental funds in the basic financial statements. The ambulance fund was established to account for revenues 
from ambulance service billings. The ambulance fund balance increased $53,749 during the year from a balance of 
$21 9,549 at December 31 , 2009 to a balance of $273,298 at December 31 , 201 0. 

Capital Reserve Funds 

Expendable capital and maintenance reserve funds (established by voters at an annual Town meeting as trust funds' 
in accordance with statutory requirements) are classified as special revenue funds and are aggregated in the 
category nonmajor governmental funds in the basic financial statements. The capital reserve fund balances increased 
$103,520 during the year from $121,209 at December 31, 2009 to $224,729 at December 31, 2010. In accordance 
with statutory requirements they are held in trust by the Trustees of Trust Funds and are only released for the 
restricted specific purposes of the individual funds. 



48 



NOTTINGH<mi 



MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



Town of Nottingham 
For the Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Common Trust Funds 



The common trust funds are classified as a permanent trust fund and are aggregated in the category nonmajor 
governmental funds in the basic financial statements. The common trust funds balance decreased $1,597 during the 
year from a balance of $93,721 at December 31, 2009 to a balance of $92,124 at December 31, 2010. The fund 
balance is comprised of $23,587 reserved for endowments and $68,537 of income restricted for its intended purpose. 

McLean Rescue Squad Fund 

The McLean rescue squad fund is classified as a permanent trust fund and is aggregated in the category nonmajor 
governmental funds in the basic financial statements. The McLean Rescue Squad fund was established in 1997 in 
accordance with the last will and testament of Douglas McLean. The trust was accepted by the Town and transferred 
to the Trustees of Trust Funds in 2004 in accordance with a Rockingham County Probate Court Decree. The 
McLean Rescue Squad Fund balance was $138,476 at December 31, 2010. The fund balance is comprised of 
$120,345 reserved for endowments and $18,131 of income restricted for its intended purpose. 

GENERAL FUND BUDGETARY HIGHLIGHTS 

For the year ended December 31, 2010 the Town did not revise its statutory budgetary line items; rather, the Town's 
budgetary control was managed on an aggregate total budget-to-actual basis; total estimated revenues and 
appropriations versus actual revenues and expenditures. 

Final Versus Original Budget Comparison 

There were no differences in the original and final budgets for 2010. 

Actual Versus Final Budget Comparison 

The amounts of actual inflows (resources) and outflows (charges to appropriations) varied from the final budget for 
the following significant items: 

Actual inflows (resources) exceeded the budgetary revenue estimates by a positive variance of $684,522. This 
was primarily attributable to; (1) $657,635 in fund balance which was retained during the budgetary process and 
not used to offset voted appropriations. 

Actual outflows (expenditures or charges to appropriations) were less than the total budgeted appropriations by 
$40,669. 

CAPITAL ASSET AND DEBT ADMINISTRATION 

Capital Assets 

At December 31, 2010, the Town had invested $10,664,463 ($29,032,446 at cost or estimated cost less accumulated 
depreciation of $18,367,983) in a broad range of capital assets, including land and land improvements, infrastructure, 
buildings, vehicles and machinery and equipment as summarized in Exhibit C-1. 

This amount represents a net decrease of 2.47% over the prior year. This year major additions are also summarized 
in Exhibit C-1. 



49 



N O T T I N G H^M 

N I- W n AM IVS IM R I: 



MANAGEMENTS DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



Town of Nottingham 
For the Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Exhibit C-1 
NET CAPITAL ASSETS AND MAJOR ADDITIONS 



Net Capital Assets 


2009 


Governmental Activities 
2010 


Change 


LancJ and improvements 

Infrastructure 

Buildings 

Vehicles 

Machinery and equipment 


$ 1,460,006 

21,958,765 

2,380,617 

2,076,015 

908,254 


$ 1,459,506 

22,224054 

2,389,117 

1,986,740 

973,029 


-0.03% 
1.21% 
0.36% 

-4.30% 
7.13% 


Capital assets, at cost 


28,783,657 


29,032,446 


0.86% 



Accumulated Depreciation 
Capital Assets, net 

Increase in Capital Assets, Net 

Changes 

Infrastructure additions 

Building additions 

Vehicle additions 

Machinery and equipment additions 

Gain / (Loss) on disposals 

Depreciation expense 



(17,848,585) 



10,935,072 



(18,367,983) 
$ 10,664,463 



-2.91% 



-2.47% 



$ 



(270,609) 



$ 



265,289 

8,500 

49,932 

70,866 

(997) 

(664,199) 



(270,609) 



More detailed information about the Town's capital assets is presented in the notes to the basic financial 
statements. 

Debt 

At December 31, 2010, the Town had $2,117,986 of long-term obligations ($2,358,882 in total obligations less thej 
current portion of $240,896) as summarized in Exhibit C-2. 

This amount represents a net decrease of 10.03% over the prior year. 



Exhibit C-2 
LONG-TERM LIABILITIES 



Long-Term Liabilities 

General obligation bonds 
Capital leases 
Compensated absences 

Less current portion 



Increase, Net 

Changes in Long-Term Obligations 

Principal payments on general obligation bonds 
Principal payments on capital lease obligations 
Change in compensated absences 
Change in current portion 







Governmental Activities 


] 




2009 


2010 


Change 


$ 


2,297,172 


$ 2,117,882 


-7.80% 




174,925 


116,089 


-33.63% 




121,320 


124,911 


2.96% 




2,593,417 


2,358,882 


-9.04% 




(239,216) 
2,354,201 


(240,896) 


-0.70% 


$ 


$ 2,117,986 


-10.03% 






$ (236,215) 








$ (179,290) 








(58,836) 


1 






3,591 


1 






(1,680) 


1 






$ (236,215) 


1 



50 



N O T T I N G UMM 



MANAGEMENT'S DISCUSSION AND ANALYSIS 



Town of Nottingham 
For the Year Ended December 31, 2010 

State law (RSA 195:611) limits the amount of general obligation debt that the Town may incur at any one time to 
1.75% of the locally assessed valuation as equalized by the Commissioner of the New Hampshire Department of 
Revenue Administration. At December 31, 2010, the Town was significantly below its legal debt limit of 
approximately $9,984,982. 

More detailed information about the Town's long-term liabilities is presented in the notes to the basic financial 
statements. 

ECONOMIC FACTORS AND NEXT YEAR'S BUDGETS AND RATES 

Town management and the Selectmen considered many factors when submitting the 2011 budget to the Municipal 
Budget Committee and the Town voters. 

Following are some of the factors considered in preparing the 201 1 budget: 

Again, a continuation of infrastructure maintenance and improvement, to include road reconstruction, culvert 
replacement and building maintenance. Continued review of capital improvements such as an archive room for 
records storage; new replacement facilities for the Highway Department; continued effort to make the recycling 
center more efficient; finding additional space for the ever-expanding recreation requests from our citizens and the 
adjustment of priorities to address our changing needs. Continual review of employee benefits and ways to 
maintain the current level of benefits without placing any undue hardship on employees or the taxpayers. 
Unstable energy costs continue to be a factor in forming the current years, and future budgets. Our hope is that 
we can estimate all fuel products and costs close enough to avoid making up overages from other department 
accounts. We are constantly working toward keeping tax rates stable while maintaining reasonable levels of service 
to the community. As our community grows this becomes a more daunting task. 

CONTACTING THE TOWN'S FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT 

This financial report is designed to provide our citizens, taxpayers, customers, and creditors with a general overview 
of the Town's finances and to show the Town's accountability for the money it receives. If you have any 
questions about this report or need additional financial information, contact the Town Administrator. 



51 



NOTTINGH-i'M 



J^-'-*-^.:.^.' 



BASIC FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 



52 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGH{gvl 



Statement of Net Assets 
December 31, 2010 



Primary Government 

Governmental 

Activities 



ASSETS 



Current Assets 

Cash and cash equivalents 
Investments 
Receivables/ net 

Current assets 
Noncurrent Assets 
Capital assets: 

Land1 improvements! and construction in progress 
Other capital assets 1 net of accumulated depreciation 

Noncurrent assets 

Total assets 



$ 



4,544,133 

764,110 

1.731,787 



7.040.030 



1,459,506 
9,204,957 



10,664.463 



17.704.493 



LIABILITIES 



Current Liabilities 

Due to other governments 
Current portion long term debt 

Current liabilities 
Noncurrent Liabilities 
Notes payable 
Compensated absences 
Capital lease obligations 

Noncurrent liabilities 

Total liabilities 



5,027,889 
240.896 



5.268.785 



1.938,592 

124,911 

54.483 



2,117,986 



7.386.771 



NET ASSETS 



Investment in capital assets, net of related debt 
Restricted for: 

Nonmajor funds 
Unrestricted 

Total net assets 



i. 



8,430,492 

1,286,950 
600,280 



10.317.722 



The accompanying notes to the basic financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 



53 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGHAM 

.,Ja....ti..j?t...._„*i— A is1L..I — & — lj|.--».._iH.-Jb.- 



Statement of Activities 
Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Program Revenues 



Net (Expense) 

Revenue and 

Changes in Net 

Assets 













Primary 




Charges for 


Operating 
Grants and 




Government 






Governmental 


Functions / Programs 


Expenses Sei 


rvice 


Contributions 




Activities 


Governmental Activities: 












General government 


$ 999,809 $ 


68,397 


$ 


$ 


(931,412) 


Public safety 


659,912 


27,323 


- 




(632,589) 


Highways and streets 


720,624 


- 


306,459 




(414,165) 


Sanitation 


218,145 


42,593 


- 




(175,552) 


Health 


28,023 


- 


- 




(28,023) 


Welfare 


2,639 


- 


- 




(2,639) 


Culture and recreation 


247,151 


72,922 


- 




(174,229) 


Conservation 


2,787 


- 


- 




(2,787) 


Debt service 


52,414 


- 


- 




(52,414) 


Capital outlay 


95,071 


- 


- 




(95,071) 


Payments to other governments 


8,595,639 


- 


- 




(8,595,639) 


Other financing uses 


997 


- 


- 




(997) 


Depreciation (unallocated) 


664,199 


- 


- 




(664,199) 


Total governmental activities 


12,287,410 


211,235 


306,459 


(11,769,716) 




General revenues: 












Taxes 






$ 


10,532,634 




Charges, grants, and contributions 










not restricted to specific purposes: 










Licenses, permits and fees 








754,603 




State of NH sources 








500,113 




Miscellaneous revenues 








126,365 




Other financing sources 








970 




Total general revenues 
Change in net asets 








11,914,685 






144,969 




Net assets — beginning 
Net assets - ending 








10,172,753 




$ 


10,317,722 



The accompanying notes to the basic financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 



54 



I 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGHAM 



Balance Sheet 

Governmental Funds 

December 31, 2010 



General Fund 



Assets 

Cash and cash equivalents 

Investments 

Property taxes receivable 
Land use taxes receivable 
Tax liens receivable 
Accounts receivable 
Other receivables 
Due from other funds 
Total Assets 

Liabilities and Fund Balances 



Nonmajor 

Governmental 

Funds 



Total Govern- 
mental Funds 



$ 


3,895,853 


$ 


648,280 


$ 


4,544,133 




120,789 




643,321 




764,110 




1,010,572 




- 




1,010,572 




15,815 




- 




15,815 




599,020 




- 




599,020 




44,089 




60,591 




104,680 




1,700 




- 




1,700 




24,542 




59,988 




84,530 


$ 


5,712,380 


$ 


1,412,180 


$ 


7,124,560 



Liabilities: 

Accounts payable 



Due to other governments 




4,931,620 




96,269 




5,027,889 


Due to other funds 




55,569 




28,961 




84,530 


Total liabilities 




4,987,189 




125,230 




5,112,419 


Fund balances: 














Reserved for: 














Endowments 




- 




143,932 




143,932 


Unreserved 




725,191 




- 




725,191 


Unreserved, reported in nonmajor: 














Special revenue funds 




- 




1,056,350 




1,056,350 


Permanent trust funds 




- 




896,668 




86,668 


Total fund balances 




725,191 




1,286,950 




2,012,141 


Total liabilities and fund balances 


$ 


5,712,380 


$ 


1,412,180 


$ 


7,124,560 



The accompanying notes to the basic financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 



55 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGRi^M 



Reconciliation of Governmental Funds Balance Sheet to the Statement of Net Assets 

December 31, 2010 



Total Fund Balances - Governmental Funds $ 2,012,141 

Amounts reported for governmental activities in the statement of net 
assets are different because: 

Capital assets used in the governmental activities are not financial 
resources and therefore are not reported as assets in governmental 
funds. 

Cost $ 29,032,446 

Less accumulated depreciation (18,367,983) 10,664,463^ 

Long-term liabilities, including bonds payable, are not due in the 
current period and therefore are not reported as liabilities in the 
funds. Long-term liabilities at year-end consist of: 

Bonds payable $ (2,117,882) 
Capital lease obligations (116,089) 
Compensated absences (124,911) (2,358,882) 

Total Net Assets - Governmental Activities $ 1 0,31 7,722 



The accompanying notes to the basic financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 



56 



rOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGH^^M 



statement of Revenues, Expenditures and 

Changes in Fund Balances 

Governmental Funds 

Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Revenues 



Taxes 

Licenses, permits and fees 
Federal sources 
State of NH sources 
Charges for services 
Miscellaneous revenues 
Investment income 
Total revenues 

Expenditures 

Current: 

General government 

Public safety 

Highways and streets 

Sanitation 

Health 

Welfare 

Culture and recreation 

Conservation 

Debt service: 
Principal 

Interest 
Capital outlay 
Payments to other governments 

Total expenditures 

Excess (deficiency) of revenues 
over expenditures 

Other Financing Sources (Uses) 

Transfers in 
Transfers out 

Net change in fund balances 

Fund balances - beginning of year 

Fund balances - end of year 



General Fund 


Nonmajor 

Governmental 

Funds 


Total 

Governmental 

Funds 


$ 10,532,634 


$ 


$ 10,532,634 


754,603 
166,482 


- 


754,603 
166,482 


640,090 
77,708 


132,877 


640,090 
210,585 


49,219 


65,000 


114,219 


3,672 


9,124 


12,796 


12,224,408 


207,001 


12,431,409 



1,032,901 


- 


1,032,901 


702,002 


12,910 


714,912 


1,040,927 


- 


1,040,927 


217,316 


- 


217,316 


28,023 


- 


28,023 


2,639 


- 


2,639 


174,352 


114,095 


288,447 


2,264 


523 


2,787 


141,475 


- 


141,475 


90,229 


- 


90,229 


70,529 


24,542 


95,071 


8,595,639 


- 


8,595,639 


12,098,296 


152,070 


12,250,366 


126,112 


54,931 


181,043 





4,000 


137,556 


141,556 




(137,556) 


(4,000) 


(141,556) 




(7,444) 


188,487 


181,043 




732,635 


1,098,463 


1,831,098 


$ 


725,191 


1,286,950 $ 


2,012,141 



The accompanying notes to the basic financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 






57 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGHMM 






Reconciliation of the Statement of Revenues, Expenditures and Changes 
in Fund Balances of Governmental Funds to the Statement of Activities 

Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Total Net Change in Fund Balances - Governmental Funds 

Amounts reported for governmental activities in the statement of 
activities are different because: 

Capital outlays are reported in governmental funds as expenditures. 
However, in the statement of activities, the cost of those assets is 
allocated over their estimated useful lives as depreciation expense. 

Capital outlays 

Depreciation expense 

Loss on disposal of assets 

Repayment of bond and capital lease principal is an expenditure in the 
governmental funds, but the repayment reduces long-term liabilities in 
the statement of net assets. 

Principal on bonds 

Principal on capital leases 

In the statement of activities, certain operating expenses are measured 
by the amounts earned during the year. In governmental funds, 
however, expenditures for these items are measured by the amount of 
financial resources used. 

Compensated absences (increase) decrease 

Change in Net Assets of Governmental Activities 



$ 



181,043 



$ 



394,587 
(664,199) 

199Z1 



(270,609) 



179,290 
58,836 



(3,591) 



$ 



144,969 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



statement of Net Assets 

Fiduciary Funds 

December 31, 2010 



Assets 

Cash and cash equivalents 
Investments 
Total assets 

Liabilities 

Accounts payable 
Held on behalf of others 
Total liabilities 

Net Assets 

Held in trust for private purposes 
Total net assts 









Escrow 




Fiduciary j 


Local Trusts 




Deposits 




Funds 














$ 


7.221 


$ 


- 


$ 


7,221 




- 


$ 
$ 


27,114 
27.114 




27,114 


$ 


7.221 


$ 


34,335 


$ 


$ 






- 


$ 


27.114 
27,114 




27,114 


$ 


- 


$ 


27,114 


$ 


7.221 


$ 




$ 


7,221 


$ 


7.221 


$ 


- 


$ 


7,221 



The accompanying notes to the basic financial statements are an integral part of this statement. 



58 



NOTTlNGH^l 



NOTES TO BASIC FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 



59 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 






Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 



NOTE 1 - SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES 



The financial statements of the Town of Nottinghann (the "Town" or "Government") have been prepared in conformity 
with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America (GMP) as applied to government units. 
The Governmental Accounting Standards Board (GASB) is responsible for establishing GMP for state and local 
governments through its pronouncements (Statements and Interpretations). Governments are also required to follow 
the pronouncements of the Financial Accounting Standards Board (FASB) issued through November 30, 1989 
(when applicable) that do not conflict or contradict GASB pronouncements. The significant accounting policies 
established in GMP and used by the Town are discussed below. 

A. THE REPORTING ENTITY 

The Town is a local government governed by an elected Board of Selectmen. As required by GAAP, these financial 
statements are required to present the Town and its component units (if any). 

Component units are legally separate organizations for which the elected officials of the primary government are 
financially accountable. The primary government is financially accountable if it appoints a voting majority of the 
organization's governing body and (1) it is able to impose its will on that organization; or (2) there is a potential for 
the organization to provide specific financial benefits to, or impose specific financial burdens on, the primary 
government. A primary government may also be financially accountable if an organization is fiscally dependent on 
the primary government. Fiscal independency is the ability to complete certain essential fiscal events without 
substantive approval by a primary government: (a) determine its budget without another government's having the I 
authority to approve and modify that budget; (b) levy taxes or set rates or charges without approval by another! 
government; and (c) issue bonded debt without approval by another government. ' 

B. BASIC FINANCIAL STATEMENTS - GOVERNMENT-WIDE FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

The Town's basic financial statements include both government wide (reporting the Town as a whole) and fundi 
financial statements (reporting the Town's major funds). Both government-wide and fund financial statements] 
categorize primary activities as either governmental or business type. The Town does not have any business typei 
primary activities. 

In the government-wide Statement of Net Assets, the governmental activities column (a) is presented on ai 
consolidated basis, (b) and is reported on a full accrual, economic resource basis, which recognizes all long- termi 
assets and receivables as well as long-term debt and obligations. The Town's net assets are reported in three parts j 
- invested in capital assets, net of related debt; restricted net assets; and unrestricted net assets. The Town firsts 
utilizes restricted resources to finance qualifying activities. 

The government-wide Statement of Activities reports both the gross and net cost of each of the Town's functions i 
programs. The functions / programs are also supported by general revenues. The Statement of Activities reduces 
gross expenses (including depreciation) by related program revenues, operating and capital grants. Prograrrj 
revenues must be directly associated with the function or activity. Operating grants include operating-specific andi 
discretionary (either operating or capital) grants while the capital grants reflect capital-specific grants. The net costs| 
(by function) are normally covered by general revenue. The Town does not allocate indirect costs. f 

This government-wide focus is more on the sustainability of the Town as an entity and the change in the Town'i 
net assets resulting from the current year's activities. 

C. BASIC FINANCIAL STATEMENTS- FUND FINANCIAL STATEMENTS 

The financial transactions of the Town are reported in individual funds in the fund financial statements. Each 
fund is accounted for by a separate set of self-balancing accounts that comprises its assets, liabilities, reserves 
fund equity, revenues, and expenditures/expenses. The individual funds account for the governmental resource? 
allocated to them for the purpose of carrying on specific activities in accordance with laws, regulations, or othei 
restrictions. Funds are classified into three major categories: governmental, proprietary and fiduciary. 



60 



i 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGHmi 



Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 

Fund financial statements focus on nnajor funds of the primary government in contrast to the governmental and 
business type (if any) activities reported in the government-wide financial statements. Major funds represent the 
government's most important funds and are determined based on a minimum criteria set forth in GASBS No. 34 
(numerical formula using total assets, liabilities, revenues, or expenditures/expenses of either fund category or 
activity combined). Major individual governmental funds are reported in separate columns in the fund financial 
statements with a combined column for all other nonmajor funds. The general fund is required to be reported as 
major fund. The following fund types are used by the Town; 

1. Governmental Funds -The focus of governmental funds' measurement (in the fund statements) is upon 
determination of financial position and changes in financial position (sources, uses, and balances of 
financial resources) rather than upon net income. The following is a description of the governmental 
funds of the Town: 

General Fund is the general operating fund of the Town and is used to account for all 
resources except those required to be accounted for in another fund. 

Special Revenue Funds are used to account for the proceeds of specific revenue sources 
(such as federal and state grants, capital reserves, and library operations, etc.) that are legally 
restricted to expenditures for specific purposes. 

Capital Project Funds are used to account for financial resources to be used for the 
acquisition or construction of major capital facilities. 

Permanent Funds are used to account for trust arrangements in which the Town is the 
beneficiary of the earnings on the principal, including public-purpose funds previously 
classified as nonexpendable trust funds. 

2. Fiduciary Funds -The reporting focus of fiduciary funds is on net assets and, for private purpose trust 
funds, changes in net assets. Since by definition these assets are being held for the benefit of a third 
party and cannot be used to address activities or obligations of the Town, these funds are not 
incorporated into the government-wide statements. The following is a description of the fiduciary funds 
of the Town: 

Private Purpose Trust Funds are used to report trust arrangements under which the 
principal and interest benefits individuals, private organizations, or other governments, but 
not the Town. The assets are essentially held in trust for someone outside the reporting 
entity. 

Agency Funds are used to report assets held in a purely custodial capacity for individuals, 
organizations, or other governments outside of the reporting entity. The assets for these 
funds equal the liabilities and there is no operating activity to report. 

D. BASIS OF ACCOUNTING 

The accounting and financial reporting treatment applied to a fund is determined by its measurement focus. Two 
different measurement focuses are used under the new financial reporting model, the flow of current financial 
resources and the flow of economic resources. The determination of when transactions are recognized is referred 
to as the basis of accounting. Like measurement focus, there are two different bases of accounting used; the 
accrual basis and the modified accrual basis. 

Government-Wide Financial Statements 

The government-wide financial statements use the flow of economic resources measurement focus and the 
accrual basis of accounting. Under this method, generally, all revenues, expenses, gains, losses, assets, and 
liabilities should be recognized when the economic exchange takes place. The government-wide financial 



61 



nottinghIm 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 

I 

statements report all of the assets, liabilities, revenues, expenses, and gains and losses of the entire 
government. These financial statements do not report fund information. Instead they focus on two specific types 
of activities performed by the government, "governmental activities" and, when applicable, "business type 
activities". Governmental and proprietary fund types are included in the governmental and, when applicable, 
business type activities reported in the government-wide financial statements and therefore utilize the 
measurement focus and basis of accounting applicable to these statements. Fiduciary funds are not reported in 
the government-wide financial statements. 

Fund Financial Statements 

Governmental fund financial statements use the current financial resources measurement focus and the modified 
accrual basis of accounting. Under the modified accrual basis of accounting, revenues and asset are recognized 
when they susceptible to accrual; i.e., both measurable and available. Measurable means the amount of the 
transaction can be determined. Available means collectible within the current period or soon enough thereafter to 
be used to pay liabilities of the current period, generally within sixty days after year-end. Expenditures and 
liabilities are recognized in the accounting period in which the fund liability is incurred and due, with certain 
modifications. Debt service and capital lease payments are recognized when the payment is due and 
compensated absences, claims and judgments, and special termination benefits are recognized to the extent that 
the liabilities are "normally expected to be liquidated with expendable available financial resources". Fiduciary fund 
financial statements use the economic resources measurement focus and the full accrual basis of accounting. 

E. ASSETS, LIABILITIES, AND NET ASSETS OR EQUITY Cash and Cash Equivalents and Investments 

The Town has defined cash and cash equivalents to include cash on hand, demand deposits as well as short- 
term investments with a maturity date of within three months of the date acquired by the Town. 

Investments are stated at fair value (quoted market price or the best available estimate). 

Interfund Activity 

Interfund activity is reported as loans, services provided, reimbursements, or transfers. Loans are reported as 
interfund receivables and payables as appropriate and are subject to elimination upon consolidation. Services 
provided, deemed to at market or near market rates, are treated as revenues and expenditures / expenses. 
Reimbursements are when one fund incurs a cost, charges the appropriate benefiting fund and reduces its related 
cost as a reimbursement. All other interfund transactions are treated as transfers. Transfers between 
governmental funds are netted as part of the reconciliation to the government-wide financial statements. 

Inventories ^ 

For fund financial statements, inventories are accounted for utilizing the purchase method. Under this method, 
inventories are recorded as expenditures when purchased. For government-wide financial statements, inventories 
are carried at cost using the first-in, first-out method. 

Capital Assets 

For government-wide financial statements, capital assets purchased or acquired, in accordance with the Town's 
capitalization policy, are reported at historical cost or estimated historical cost. Contributed assets are reported at 
fair market value as of the date received. Additions, improvements and other capital outlays that significantly extend 
the useful life of an asset are capitalized. Other costs incurred for repairs and maintenance are expensed as 
incurred. Depreciation on all assets is provided on the straight-line basis over the assets estimated useful lives. 



62 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGH^^M 



Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 







Capitalization 


Estimated Useful 


ASSET 




Threshold 


Lives 


Land 


All 


na 


Land Improvements 




All 


20 


Buildings and Improvements 


All 


25-50 


Machinery, Equipment 


and Other 


$1,000 


5-20 


Vehicles 




$1,000 


7-15 


Infrastructure 




$10,000 


20-50 



For fund financial statements, capital assets purchased for governmental operations are accounted for as capital 
expenditures of the governmental fund at the time of purchase. 

Compensated Absences 

For government-wide financial statements the Town accrues accumulated unpaid vacation and sick leave and 
associated employee-related costs when earned (or estimated to be earned) by the employee. For 
governmental funds, only the current portion, (the amount estimated to be paid within one operating period) is 
accrued. The long-term portion represents a reconciling item between the fund and government-wide 
presentations. 

Long-term Obligations 

All long-term debt is reported as liabilities in the government-wide financial statements. Long-term debt 
generally consists of bonds payable, capital leases, accrued compensated absences, and special termination 
benefits. Governmental funds reported in the fund financial statements are concerned with current financial 
resources only and do not report long-term debt. Instead, debt proceeds are reported as other financing sources 
when received and payments of principal and interest are reported as expenditures when due. 

Governmental Fund Equity 

For governmental funds the unreserved fund balances represent the amount available for appropriation in future 
periods subject to statutory requirements and limitation; the reserved fund balances represent the amounts that 
have been legally identified for specific purposes and are not appropriable for expenditure; and the designated 
fund balances represent tentative plans for future use of financial resources. 

Revenues 

Revenue resulting from exchange transactions, in which each party gives and receives essentially equal value, 
is recorded on the accrual basis when the exchange takes place. On the modified accrual basis, revenue is 
recorded when the exchange takes place and in the period in which the resources are measurable and available. 
Revenue resulting from non-exchange transactions, in which the Town receives value without directly giving equal 
value in return, generally includes grants and donations and is recognized when applicable grantor 
requirements, including purpose, eligibility, timing, and matching have been met. 

General revenues on the Statement of Activities include property taxes and aid from various State of New 
Hampshire sources that are not program revenues (charges for services, or related to operating or capital grant 
programs). 

Use of Estimates 

The preparation of financial statements in conformity with U.S. generally accepted accounting principles 
requires management to make estimates and assumptions that affect the reported amounts of assets and 
liabilities and disclosures. Accordingly, actual results could differ from those estimates. 



63 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGjfl^^ 



Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 



NOTE 2- STEWARDSHIP, COMPLIANCE AND ACCOUNTABILITY 

Legal Debt Limit 

Per state statute, the Town may not incur debt at any one time in excess of 1 .75% of it's locally assessed valuation 
as last equalized by the Commissioner of the New Hampshire Department of Revenue Administration. 

For the year ended December 31 , 2010, the Town had not exceeded its legal debt limit. 

Risk Management 

The Town is exposed to various risks of loss related to property loss, torts, errors and omissions, injuries to 
employees and natural disasters. There have been no significant reductions in coverage from the prior year and 
settlements have not exceeded coverage in the past three years. 

The Town is a member of the Local Government Center Property-Liability Trust LLC (LGC). LGC provides certain 
property and liability insurance coverage's to member towns, cities and other qualified political subdivisions of New 
Hampshire. The Trust is classified as a "Risk Pool" as described in Statement Number 10 of the Governmental 
Accounting Standards Board. The Town shares in contributing to the cost of, and receiving the benefits from a self- 
insured pooled risk management program. The membership and coverage run from July 1st to June 3oth. The 
program includes a Self Insured Retention (SIR) from which is paid up to $500,000 for each and every covered 
property, auto physical damage, and crime loss, subject to a $1,000 deductible, and each and every covered General 
Liability and Public Officials Liability loss. 

Claims, Judgments and Contingent Liabilities 

Grant Programs 

The Town may participate in state, federal and private funded programs, which are governed by various laws, 
regulations, contracts and agreements of the grantor. Costs charged to these programs are subject to audit or review 
by the grantor; therefore, to the extent that the Town has not complied with laws, regulations/ contracts and 
agreements of the grantor, refunds of money for any disallowed claims, including amounts already collected, may 
constitute a contingent liability of the Town. At December 31, 2010, the Town believes that there are no significant 
contingent liabilities relating to compliance with the laws, regulafions, and contracts and agreements governing these 
programs; therefore, no provision has been recorded in the financial statements for such contingencies. 

Litigation 

The Town is subject to various claims, and sometimes lawsuits, which arise in the normal course of operations. 
Management of the Town believes that the outcome of these contingencies will not have a materially adverse effect 
on the financial statements and accordingly, no provision for loss has been recorded. 

NOTE 3 - DEPOSITS AND INVESTMENTS 

Deposits and investments as of December 31, 2010 are classified in the accompanying financial statements as 
follows: 

Statement of net assets: 

Cash and investments $ 5,308,243 

Fiduciary funds: 

Cash and investments 34,335 



$ 5,342,578 



64 



rXINGHMf 



NOTTINGH^ilvi 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 



Deposits and investments as of December 31 , 201 consist of the following: 

Cash on hand $ 

Deposits with financial institutions 4,551 ,354 

Investments 791,224 



$ 5,342,578 



Credit Risk -Deposits 

The Town maintains deposits in accordance with RSA 41:29 which states that the treasurer shall deposit all such 
moneys in participation units in the public deposit investment pool established pursuant to RSA 383:22 or in solvent 
banks in the state, except that funds may be deposited in banks outside the state if such banks pledge and deliver to 
a third party custodial bank or the federal reserve bank collateral security for such deposits. United States 
government obligations. United States government agency obligations, or obligations of the state of New Hampshire 
in value at least equal to the amount of the deposit in each case. The amount of collected funds on deposit in 
any one bank shall not for more than 20 days exceed the sum of its paid-up capital and surplus. 

Credit Risk - Investments 

The Town maintains investments in accordance with RSA 41:29 which states that whenever the town treasurer 
has in custody an excess of funds which are not immediately needed for the purpose of expenditure, the town 
treasurer shall, with the approval of the selectmen, invest the same in obligations of the United States government, 
in the public deposit investment pool established pursuant to RSA 383:22, in savings bank deposits of banks 
incorporated under the laws of the state of New Hampshire or in certificates of deposits and repurchase agreements 
of banks incorporated under the laws of the state of New Hampshire or in banks recognized by the state treasurer. 
Any person who directly or indirectly receives any such funds or moneys for deposit or for investment in securities 
of any kind shall, prior to acceptance of such funds, make available at the time of such deposit or investment an 
option to have such funds secured by collateral having a value at least equal to the amount of such funds. Such 
collateral shall be segregated for the exclusive benefit of the Town. Only securities defined by the bank 
commissioner as provided by rules adopted pursuant to RSA 386:57 shall be eligible to be pledged as collateral. 
At least yearly, the selectmen shall review and adopt an investment policy for the investment of public funds in 
conformance with the provisions of applicable statutes. 

Investments made by the Town as of December 31 , 201 are summarized below: 

Balance Rating Rating Agencies 

NH Public Deposit Investment Pool $ 791,224 na 

$ 791,224 

Concentration of Credit Risk 

The Town does not have a formal investment policy that limits the amount the Town may invest in any one issuer. 
Investments of 5% or more of the Town's investments are as follows: 

% 



NH Public Deposit Investment Pool $ 791,224 1 00% 

$ 791,224 100% 



Interest Rate Risk 

The Town does not have a formal investment policy that limits investment maturities as a means of managing 
its exposure to fair value losses arising from increasing interest rates. 



65 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGHAJM 



Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 



Custodial Credit Risk 



Custodial credit risk for deposits is the risk that in the event of a bank failure, the Town's deposits may not be 
returned to it. The Town does not have a policy for custodial credit risk on deposits. As of December 31, 2010, 
$4,680,580 of the Town's bank balance of $4,680,580 was covered-by FDIC insurance, in addition, deposits with 
Citizens Bank, N.A. were subject to a Tri-Party Collateral agreement among the town, Citizens Bank and The Bank of 
New York. 

For an investment, custodial credit risk is the risk that, in the event of the failure of the counterparty, the Town will 
not be able to recover the value of its investments or collateral securities that are in the possession of an outside 
party. Of the Town's $791,224 in various investments, $0 is held by the investment's counterparty, not in the 
name of the Town. 

NOTE 4-INTERFUND BALANCES AND TRANSFERS 
Balances 

Individual interfund balances at December 31, 2010 consisted of the following: 

_ Due From Due To 

Major Funds: 
General fund 

Nonmajor Funds: 
Recreation revolving fund 
Playground fund 
Conservation fund 
Ambulance fund 
Theatre project 

Transfers 

Individual interfund transfers for the year ended December 31 , 2010 consisted of the following: 



$ 


24,542 


$ 


55,5569 




13,874 




24,542 




940 




- 




37,033 




- 




8,141 




- 




- 


$ 


4,419 


$ 


84,530 


84,530 





Transfers 
In 


Transfers 
Out 


Major Funds: 
General fund 

Nonmajor Funds: 
Capital reserves 
Conservation fund 
Common trust funds 


$ 4,000 

100,000 
37,556 


$ 137,556 
4,000 




$ 141,556 


$ 141,556 



The Town makes routine transfers during the year between the general fund and other funds based upon 
statutory or budgetary authorization. The transfers made during the year were all transfers authorized by the 
annual Town Meeting. 

NOTE 5- INTERGOVERNMENTAL RECEIVABLES AND PAYABLES 

Intergovernmental Receivables 

There were no intergovernmental receivables at December 31,2010: 



66 



rOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGHAM 



Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 

General 
Fund 



State Governments 
New Hampshire 



$ 



$ 



"he intergovernmental payable at December 31, 2010 represents the balance of the school district assessment 
ncluded in the 2010 property tax billings for the school fiscal year ended June 30,2011 and school district capital 
eserve trust funds held by the trustees of trust funds. 

JOTE 6- CAPITAL ASSETS 

i^apital asset activity for the Town for the year ended December 31 , 2010 was as follows: 





Beginning 








Ending 




Balance 


Additions 


Disposals 


Balance 


Governmental Activities (at cost) 












Capital assets not being depreciated: 












Land and improvements 


$ 1,450,021 


$ 


- 


$ 500 


$ 1,449,521 




1,450,021 




- 


500 


1,449,521 


Capital assets being depreciated: 








Land improvements 


9,985 




- 


- 


9,985 


Infrastructure 


21,958,765 




265,289 


- 


22,224,054 


Buildings 


2,380,617 




8,500 


- 


2,239,117 


Vehicles 


2,076,015 




49,932 


139,207 


1,986,740 


Machinery and equipment 


908,254 




70,866 


6,091 


973,029 




27,333,636 




394,587 


145,298 


27,582,925 


Less accumulated depreciation: 












Land improvements 


3,241 




351 


- 


3,592 


Infrastructure 


15,786,725 




390,943 


- 


16,177,668 


Buildings 


381,543 




69,761 


- 


451,304 


Vehicles 


992,835 




150,905 


139,207 


1,004,533 


Machinery and equipment 


684,241 




52,239 


5,594 


730,886 


Accumulated depreciation 


17,848,585 




664,199 


144,801 


18,367,983 


Capital assets being depreciated, net 


9,485,051 




(269,612) 


497 


9,214,942 


Governmental activities capital assets, 












Net of accumulated depreciation 


$10,935,072 


$ 


(269,612) 


$ 997 


$ 10,664,463 


Depreciation expense for the year ended December 


31, 2010 (unallocated) 






$ 664,199 



^OTE 7 - LONG-TERM LIABILITIES 

rhe Town can issue general obligation debt instruments to provide funds for the acquisition and construction of 
Tiajor capital equipment, infrastructure and other facilities. General obligation debt instruments are "direct 
government obligations" and consequently are a pledge of the full faith and credit of the Town. The Town is 
Dbligated under certain leases accounted for as capital leases. The leased assets are accounted for as capital 
assets and capital lease liabilities in the government-wide financial statements. In the governmental fund financial 
statements the lease is recorded as an expenditure and other financing source in the year executed; annual lease 
Dayments are recorded as expenditures when paid. Other long-term obligations include compensated absences and 
aarly retirement obligations. 

\ summary of long-term liabilities outstanding at December 31, 2010 is as follows: 



67 






TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGHAM 

^ZMDOCIEIOrLJ&XJOJBJb. 



i/ii 



Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 



Beginning balance 
Ac:l editions 
Reductions 
Ending balance 



General 

Obiigation 

Bonds 



$, 2,297,172 $ 
(179,290) 



2,117,882 



Capital 



116,089 



Compensated 
Absences 



174,925 $ 
(58.836) 



121,320 $ 
3,591 



124,911 



Total 



2,593,417 
3,591 
(238,126) 



2,358,882 



Current portion 
Noncurrent portion 



179,290 
1,938,592 _ 
$ 2,117,882 $ 



61,606 
54,483 



116,089 $ 



124,911 



124,911 $ 



240,896 
2,117,986 



2,358,882 



Long-term liabilities outstanding at December 31, 2010 consisted of the following: 



General Obligation Bonds and Notes 
Community Center Renovation 
State Revolving Loan Proceeds 
Promissory Note- Easement 
Promissory Note - Fire Station 
Salt/Sand Sheds Note 
Fire Truck Note 



Capital Lease Obligations 



Grader 
Loader 

Other Long-Term Obligations 
Compensated absences 









Original 


Amount 


Issue 


Interest 


Maturity 


Amount of 


Outstanding 


Year 


Rate 


Date 


Issue 


12/31/10 


2002 


3.00% 


8/15/2017 


$ 440,000 


$ 210,000 


2003 


3.69% 


6/1/2024 


121,691 


178,913 


2007 


4.44% 


7/31/2027 


850,000 


743,750 


2007 


4.44% 


7/31/2027 


800,000 


697,435 


2009 


4.46% 


7/30/2019 


180,000 


136,530 


2009 


3.50% 


7/30/2014 


249,013 


151,254 
2,117,882 


2006 




2011 


204,460 


36,299 


2009 




2013 


133,195 


79,790 



116,089 



124,911 



124,911 



$ 2,358,882 



Annual debt service requirements to maturity for general obligation bonds are as follows: 



1 



2011 
2012 
2013 
2014 
2015 
After 



Principal 




Interest 




Total 


$ 179,290 


$ 


89,275 


$ 


268,565 


179,290 




81,846 




261,136 


179,290 




74,419 




253,709 


179,288 




66,961 




246,249 


141,476 




59,787 




201,263 


1,259,248 




313,088 




1,572,336 


$ 2,117,882 


$ 


685,376 


1= 


2,803,258 



Obligations under capital lease are as follows: 



2011 
2012 
2013 
After 


$ 


67,238 
29,305 
29,306 


Total minimum lease payments 

Less amount representing imputed interest 

Present value of minimum lease payments 


$ 


125,849 
9,760 

116,089 



68 



I 



rXINGHMM 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOT 



Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 

NOTE 8- PROPERTY TAXES 

Property Tax Calendar 

The Town is responsible for assessing, collecting and distributing property taxes in accordance with state legislation. 
The property tax year is from April 1 - March 31. Unpaid property taxes may be liened (following statutory 
notification and procedural guidelines) as soon as 30-days after the final bill (or installment) is due. Unpaid taxes 
are assessed interest at a rate of 12% up to the "lien date," at which time the rate increases to 18%. Two years from 
the execution of the real estate tax lien the Tax Collector may execute to the lienholder a "deed" of the property 
subject to the real estate tax lien and not redeemed (paid). 

Revenue Recognition 

The Town recognizes property tax revenues when they are levied (i.e., after a warrant for collection is committed to 
the Tax Collector by the Board of Selectmen). This is a GAAP departure (from GASB Statement #1 generally, and 
specifically NCGA Interpretation -3 "Revenue Recognition - Property Taxes"). Under GAAP, certain disclosures are 
required of property tax revenues that are not received during the period, or within 60-days thereafter, that are 
recognized as receivables without a corresponding reserve. The Town believes that this application of GAAP to its 
property tax revenues would result in misleading financial statements since such GAAP application would reduce 
fund balance by the amount of uncollected property taxes; concurrent with a GAAP requirement to record an 
expenditure (and payable) for the amount due to the local education authority (such amount based solely on a share 
of the uncollected property taxes). This GAAP departure as applied to New Hampshire towns was addressed by the 
GASB in 1984. The GASB, in responding to an inquiry on this matter, provided justification for the departure from the 
60-day rule due to the unique legislation in the State of New Hampshire regarding the Town's responsibility for (and 
expenditure recognition of) intergovernmental payments to the local education authority (school district). This 
justification has been reviewed and accepted by the New Hampshire Department of Revenue Administration (which 
requires GAAP-based regulatory reporting) and has been established as a widely prevalent practice followed by 
most New Hampshire towns. 



NOTE 9 - PENSION PLAN 

The Town participates in the New Hampshire Retirement System (the "System"), a cost-sharing multiple-employer 
defined benefit pension plan and trust established in 1967 by RSA 100-A:2 administered by a Board of Trustees. 
The plan is a contributory plan that provides service, disability, death and vested retirement benefits to members 
and their beneficiaries. Benefit provisions are established and may be amended by the New Hampshire State 
Legislature. The System issues a publicly available financial report that includes financial statements and required 
supplementary information for the System. That report may be obtained by writing to New Hampshire Retirement 
System, 4 Chenell Drive, Concord, New Hampshire 03301. 

The System is funded by contributions from both the employees and the Town. Per RSA-100:16, plan member 
contribution rates are established and may be amended by the New Hampshire State legislature while the employer 
i contribution rates are determined by the System Board of Trustees based on an actuarial valuation. Plan members 
are required to contribute 5.0%, for Group I employees, and 9.3%, for Group II employees, of their covered salary 
and the town is required to contribute at an actuarially determined rate. The Town's contribution rates for the year 
ended December 31, 2010 were 8.74% for Group I employees, 11.84% for Group II Policemen, and 15.92% for 
Group II Firemen, as applicable. The Town contributes 70% of the employer cost for police and firemen employed 
by the Town and the State contributes the remaining 30% of the employer cost. The State of New Hampshire 
contributions represent on-behalf fringe benefit payments, which in accordance with GASB Statement No. 24, are 
required to be reported as a revenue and expense in the statement of activities and as a revenue and expenditure 
in the governmental funds statement of revenues, expenditures and changes in fund balances. The Town 
contributes 100% of the employer cost for general employees of the Town (if applicable). The Town's contributions 
to the System for the years ending December 31, 2010, 2009, and 2008 were $53,742, $51,139, and $48,852, 
respectively. For the year ended December 31, 2010 on-behalf fringe benefit payments made by the State of New 
Hampshire amounted to $23,032. 



69 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHA! 



nottingh|1m^ 



Notes to Basic Financial Statements 

December 31, 2010 



NOTE 10- DEFERRED COMPENSATION PLAN 



The Town offers to all full-time employees the option of participating in a deferred compensation plan in accordance 
with Section 457 of the Internal Revenue Code. The Town provides a matching contribution of up to 3% of the 
eligible employee's annual salary. For the year ended December 31, 2010 the Town's contribution to the plan 
amounted to $10,920. 

NOTE 1 1 - POST-RETIREMENT HEALTH CARE 

GASBS No. 45, Accounting and Financial Reporting by Employers for Postemployment Benefits Other Than 
Pensions (OPEB), establishes standards for the measurement, recognition, and display of OPEB 
expense/expenditures and related liabilities, and note disclosures in the financial reports of state and local 
government employers. GASBS No. 45 was effective for the town for the year ended December 31 , 2009. GASBS 
No. 45 requires employers to account for and report the annual cost of OPEB's and the outstanding obligations and 
commitments related to the OPEB. OPEB's are postemployment benefits other than pensions and include 
healthcare benefits. There are two types of OPEB; the "Explicit OPEB" which would include employer paid post- 
retirement medical and other benefits, and the "Implicit OPEB" or implied benefit, where an entity provides access 
to post-retirement medical and other benefits through its current plan without having separate rates for active and 
retired employees. The town does not offer any explicit plans but does allow retired employees access to the towns 
medical plan. As a result, the town is required under GASBS No. 45 to determine the implicit rate subsidy and to 
disclose this information in the footnotes to the financial statements. For the year ended December 31, 2010 the 
town has not implemented the provisions of GASBS No. 45. 



70 



NOTTINGH^^M 



REQUIRED SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION 



71 



f^. 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



nottinghMm 



Budgetary Comparison Schedule - General Fund 

Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Budgetary Fund Balance - Beginning 

Resources (inflows): 
Taxes 

Property taxes 

Land use change taxes 

Timber taxes 

Interest and penalties on delinquent taxes 

Excavation tax 

Provision for overlay and abatements 
Licenses, permits and fees 

Business licenses and permits 

Motor vehicle permit fees 

Building permits 

Other licenses, permits and fees 
Federal Source 

Other 
State of NH sources 

Meals and rental tax distribution 

Highway block grant 

Housing and community development 

State and federal forest land reimbursement 

Other 
Charges for services 

Income from departments 

Garbage-refuse charges 
Miscellaneous revenues 

Sale of municipal property 

Interest on investments 

Rents of property 

Other miscellaneous sources 
Interfund operating transfers in 

Transfers from special revenue funds 

Transfers from other funds 

Amounts available for appropriation 



Original 
Budget 


Final Budget 


Actual 




Variance 


$ 75,000 


$ 75,000 


$ 732,635 


$ 


657,635 


10,359722 


10,359,722 


10,369,911 




10,189 


- 


- 


38,371 




38,371 


16,750 


16,750 


19,330 




2,580 


110,000 


110,000 


126,996 




16,996 


69 


69 


1,769 




1,700 


(22,560) 


(22,560) 


(23,743) 




(1,183) 


40,468 


40,468 


675 




(39,793) 


700,000 


700,000 


684,109 




(15,891) 


35,000 


35,000 


38,553 




3,553 


35,000 


35,000 


31,266 




(3,734) 


- 


- 


166,482 




166,482 


201,522 


201,522 


201,522 




_ 


132,217 


132,217 


132,217 




- 


6,077 


6,077 


- 




(6,077) 


7,760 


7,760 


7,760 




- 


435,964 


435,964 


275,559 




(160,405) 


55,000 


55,000 


35,115 




(19,885) 


23,000 


23,000 


42,593 




19,593 


- 


_ 


3,438 




3,438 


3,500 


3,500 


3,672 




172 


- 


- 


650 




650 


25,000 


25,000 


45,131 




20,131 


10,000 


10,000 


_ 




(10,000) 


4,000 


4,000 
$ 12,253,489 


4,000 




- 


$ 12,253,489 


$ 12,938,011 


$ 


684,522 



72 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGH'^M 



f~N 



Budgetary Comparison Schedule - General Fund 

Year Ended December 31, 2010 



Changes to appropriations (outflows): 
General Government 

Executive 

Election and registration 

Financial Administration 

Revaluation of property 

Legal expense 

Personnel administration 

Planning and zoning 

General government building 

Cemeteries 

Insurance not otherwise allocated 

Advertising and regional association 
Public safety 

Police 

Ambulance 

Fire 

Building Inspection 

Emergency management 
Highways ancj streets 

Highways and streets 

Street lighting 

Other highway 
Sanitation 

Solid waste disposal 
Health 

Administration 

Pest Control 

Health agencies and hospitals 
Welfare 

Administration 

Direct assistance 
Culture and recreation 

Parks and recreation 

Library 
Conservation 

Purchase of natural resources 

Other conservation 
Debt service 

Principal on long term bonds and notes 

Interest on long term bonds and notes 
Capital outlay 

Land and improvements 

Machinery, vehicles, and equipment 

Buildings 

Improvement other than buildings 
Interfund operating transfers out 

Transfer to special revenue funds 
Payments to other governments 

Taxes assessed for county 

Local education taxes assessed 

State education taxes assessed 
Total charges to appropriations 

Budgetary Fund Balance - Ending 



Original 








Budget 


Final Budget 


Actual 


Variance 


$ 173,865 


$ 173,865 


$ 137,677 


$ 36,188 


70,325 


70,325 


67,101 


3,224 


92,226 


92,226 


89,168 


3,058 


119,644 


119,644 


114,028 


5,616 


43,200 


43,200 


35,174 


8,026 


375,493 


375,493 


333,133 


42,360 


50,631 


50,631 


37,181 


13,450 


132,557 


132,557 


118,356 


14,201 


5,000 


5,000 


4,000 


1,000 


67,000 


67,000 


68,944 


(1,944) 


5,108 


5,108 


5,107 


1 


426,118 


426,118 


419,277 


6,841 


10,000 


10,000 


- 


10,000 


243,082 


243,082 


229,367 


13,715 


48,097 


48,097 


53,358 


(5,261) 


5,750 


5,750 


- 


5,750 


527,220 


527,220 


496,266 


30,954 


192,690 


192,690 


- 


192,260 


248,000 


248,000 


544,661 


(296,661) 


223,893 


223,893 


217,316 


6,577 


700 


700 


625 


75 


6,820 


6,820 


3.833 


2,987 


23,565 


23,565 


23,565 


- 


- 


- 


1,500 


(1,500) 


15,900 


15,900 


1,139 


14,761 


86,613 


86,613 


52,720 


36,893 


123,518 


123,518 


121,632 


1,886 


2,2125 


2,2125 


2,264 


(139) 


4,000 


4,000 


- 


4,000 


141,476 


141,476 


141,472 


1 


90,234 


90,234 


90,229 


5 


- 


- 


36,847 


(36,847) 


- 


- 


5,115 


(5,115) 


- 


- 


26,884 


(26,884) 


- 


- 


1,683 


(1,683) 


$ 100,000 


$ 100,000 


$ 137,556 


$ (37,556) 


576,019 


576,019 


576,019 


- 


6,711,662 


6,711,662 


6,711,662 


- 


1,307,958 


1,307,958 
12,253,489 


1,307,958 
12,212,820 


- 


12,253,489 


40,669 


$ 


$ 


$ 725,191 


$ 725,191 



73 



NOTTINGHMM 



NOTES TO REQUIRED SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION 



74 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGHi^M 



Notes to Required Supplementary Information 

December 31, 2010 

NOTE 1- BUDGETARY INFORMATION 

A. Original Budget 

Governmental budgetary appropriations and estimated revenues are accounted for on a fund basis in 
accordance with state statutes, administrative rules and local laws, policies or procedures. The budgetary 
process results in a formally adopted Town budget by voters at the annual Town meeting. Subsequent 
regulatory reviews by departments of the State of New Hampshire are made of the budgetary process 
(warrant articles, required results of votes, etc.), adopted budget and the estimated revenues of the Town. After 
final allocation of state aid programs to the Town and approval of final estimated revenues, a balanced Town 
budget is achieved in accordance with State statute (the "original" budget). The original budget is the first 
complete, legally appropriated budget adjusted for appropriate changes occurring before the beginning of the year. 

B. Budgetary Changes, Transfers, Encumbrances and Continuing Appropriations 

Budgetary Changes 

In accordance with RSA 31:95-b, appropriations may be made by the Board of Selectmen by applying for, 
accepting and expending unanticipated funds (money from a state, federal or other governmental unit or a private 
source) which become available during the year without further action by the Town. Such money may be used 
only for legal purposes for which a Town may appropriate money; shall not require the expenditure of other 
Town funds except those funds lawfully appropriated for the same purpose; and shall be exempt from the 
provisions of RSA 32 relative to the limitation of expenditure of Town monies. The statute requires the Board 
of Selectmen to hold a public hearing on the action to be taken and to comply with various public notice 
requirements. 

Transfers 

The Board of Selectmen may authorize budgetary transfers between allowable appropriations (programs, 
functions or categories); however, total expenditures may not exceed the total allowable appropriations 
budgeted (which consists of the original budget plus appropriations allowable under RSA 31:95-b, 
encumbrances carried forward from the prior year and continuing appropriations, if any). 

Encumbrances and Continuing Appropriations 

All annual appropriations lapse at year-end unless encumbered. Encumbrances for goods or purchased 
services are documented by purchase orders or contracts. Encumbrances are not expenditures and are 
reported as a reservation of fund balances in governmental funds and are carried forward to supplement 
appropriations of the subsequent year. 

Certain appropriations that are not "annual appropriations" do not lapse at year-end. These continuing 
appropriations include those from special or unanticipated revenues, capital projects and specific items that are 
not required to have been completed at year-end. Continuing appropriations are reported as a reservation of 
fund balances in governmental funds and are carried forward to supplement appropriations of the subsequent 
year. 

C. Final Budget 

The final budget consists of the original budget adjusted for appropriate legal changes applicable to the year, 
including those occurring during and after the end of the year. 



75 



TOWN OF NOTTINGHAM 



NOTTINGHiM 



Notes to Required Supplementary Information 

December 31, 2010 

NOTE 2 - EXPLANATION OF BUDGETARY TO GAAP DIFFERENCES 

Basis and Timing Differences 

The basis of accounting or the timing of transactions used or applied by the funds in the basic financia 
statements (fund financial statements) differs from the basis of accounting or timing of transactions used or applied 
by the funds for budgetary purposes. The following is an explanation of the differences between budgetary 
inflows and outflows and GAAP revenues and expenditures. 



Budgetary Fund 



Financial Statement of Major Fund 



Sources / Inflows of Resources: 

Actual amounts (budgetary basis) "available for appropriation" from the budgetary comparison 
schedule 

Differences - Budget to GAAP: 
Budgetary inflows that are not revenues for financial reporting purposes 
Beginning unreserved fund (balance) deficit 
Transfers from other funds 
Actual revenues that are not inflows for budgetary purposes 
Police and Fire retirement on-behalf payments by the State of New Hampshire 

Total revenues as reported on the statement of revenues, expenditures and changes in fund 
balances — governmental funds 



General Fund 



General Fund 



$ 12,938,011 



(732,635) 
(4,000) 

23,032 



12,224,408 



Uses / Outflows of Resources: 

Actual amounts (budgetary basis) "total charges to appropriations" from the budgetary comparison 
schedule 

Differences - Budget to GAAP: 
Budgetary outflows that are not expenditures for financial reporting purposes 

Transfers to other funds 
Actual expenditures that are not outflows for budgetary purposes 
Police and Fire retirement on-behalf payments by the State of New Hampshire 

Total expenditures as reported on the statement of revenues, expenditures and changes in fund 
balances — governmental funds 



12,212,820 

(137,556) 
23,032 



12,098,296 



76 



NOTTINGHAM 



OTHER SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION 



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79 



^o WN? ap 'M^ 
NOTTINGHflM 

Report of the Treasurer 



Opening Balance 01/01/2011 




$ 4,725,792.26 


Receipts From: 


Amount 




Town Clerk 


726,899.99 




Tax Collector 


11,270,561.92 




Interest 


2,324.75 




Ambulance 


70,682.16 




Animal Control Officer 


250.00 




Bond-Yield Tax 


3,236.50 




Building Permits 


31,109.14 




Conservation 


- 




Dare Funds 


186.00 




Fire Department 


15.00 




Franchise Fees 


79,909.88 




GA Assistance Reimbursement 


- 




Grants 


143,746.15 




Library 


- 




Miscellaneous Revenue 


140,767.60 




Newsletter Ads 


1,955.00 




Nottingham Day 


4,214.61 




Pistol Permits 


1,480.00 




Planning Board 


112,053.98 




Playground Funds 


1,569.00 




Police Department 


26,525.14 




Recreation 


82,306.15 




Recycling Center 


58,677.11 




Rent Town Hall and Other Buildings 


993.00 




Revenue Sharing 


- 




Sale of Town Prop. 


3,885.01 




State of New Hampshire 


254,454.43 




Trustee of Trust Funds 


49,428.22 




Zoning Board of Adjustments 


921.60 




Total Receipts 




$ 13,068,152.34 


Total Selectmen's Orders Paid 




12,497,924.52 


Balance On Hand 12/31/2011 




$ 5,296,020.08 



Respectfully Submitted 
Treasurer 




V/«kH''<ja-^ 



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82 



NOTTINGH'^1 



MS-61 



DEBITS 



For the Municipality of 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 

NOTTINGHAM Year Ending 



12/31/2011 



UNCOLLECTED TAXES AT THE 
BEGINNING OF THE YEAR* 


LEVY FOR YEAR 
2011 


2010 


PRIOR LEVIES 
2009 


2008+ 


Property Taxes 


#3110 


xxxxxx 
xxxxxx 
xxxxxx 
xxxxxx 
xxxxxx 
xxxxxx 
xxxxxx 


$ 1,010,572.29 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Resident Taxes 


#3180 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Land Use Change Taxes 


#3120 


$ 15,815.40 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Timber Yield Taxes 


#3185 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Excavation Tax $.02/yd 


#3187 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Utility Charges 


#3189 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Betterment Taxes 




$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Prior Years' Credits Balance** 




($9.41) 








This Year's New Credits 




($ 20,702.67) 









TAXES COMMITTED THIS FISCAL YEAR 




FOR DRA USE ONLY 


Property Taxes 


#3110 


$ 10,722,287.00 


$0.00 


Resident Taxes 


#3180 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Land Use Change Taxes 


#3120 


$ 6,250.00 


$0.00 


Timber Yield Taxes 


#3185 


$5,201.45 


$ 15,162.38 


Excavation Tax @ $.02/yd 


#3187 


$ 76.92 


$0.00 


Utility Charges 


#3189 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Betterment Taxes 




$0.00 


$0.00 










OVERPAYMENT 











Property Taxes 



#3110 



Resident Taxes 



#3180 



Land Use Change 



#3120 



Yield Taxes 



#3185 



Excavation Tax@ $.02/yd 



#3187 



Credits Refunded 



$ 20,679.68 



$0.00 



$0.00 



$0.00 



Interest- Late Tax 



#3190 



$6,017.84 



$61,012.15 



$0.00 



$0.00 



Resident Tax Penalty 



#3190 



$0.00 



$0.00 



$0.00 



$0.00 



TOTAL DEBITS 



$ 10,739,800.81 



$ 1,102,562.22 



$0.00 



$0.00 



*This amount should be the same as the last year's ending balance. If not, please explain. 

**Enter as a negative. This is the amount of this year's taxes pre-paid last year as authorized by RSA 80:52-a. 

**The amount is already included in the warrant and therefore in line #31 10 as a positive amount for this year's levy. 

NH DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 

MUNICIPAL SERVICES DIVISION 

P.O. BOX 487, CONCORD, NH 03302-0487 

(603)271-3397 



01/14/2012 09:42 AM 



Page 1 of 3 



MS-61 
Rev. 08/09 



83 



NOTTiNGH<^M 

, — -OLJta— jSL JuL-A— iait — 1 — a . l i* t— JiLJb — i . 



MS-61 



CREDITS 



For the Municipality of 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 

NOTTINGHAM Year Ending 



12/31/201 



REMITTED TO TREASURER 


LEVY FOR YEAR 
2011 


2010 


PRIOR LEVIES 
2009 


2008+ 


Property Taxes 


$ 9,887,579.32 


$ 707,393.53 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Resident Taxes 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Land Use Change Taxes 


$ 6,250.00 


$ 15,186.90 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Timber Yield Taxes 


$2,461.63 


$ 15,162.38 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Interest & Penalties 


$6,017.84 


$61,012.15 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Excavation Tax @ $.02/yd 


$ 76.92 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Utility Charges 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Converted To Liens (Principal only) 


$0.00 


$ 295,002.26 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Betterment Taxes 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Discounts Allowed 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Prior Year Overpayments Assigned 


($ 5.96) 




ABATEMENTS MADE 


Property Taxes 


$5,158.00 


$ 8,805.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Resident Taxes 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Land Use Change Taxes 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Timber Yield Taxes 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Excavation Tax @ $.02/yd 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Utility Charges 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Betterment Taxes 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 












CURRENT LEVY DEEDED 


$ 1,358.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


UNCOLLECTED TAXES - END OF YEAR #1080 


Property Taxes 


$828,191.68 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Resident Taxes 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Land Use Change Taxes 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Timber Yield Taxes 


$2,739.82 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Excavation Tax @ $.02/yd 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Utility Charges 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Betterment Taxes 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 












Property Tax Credit Balance* 


($ 26.44) 


xxxxxx 


xxxxxx 


xxxxxx 


TOTAL CREDITS 


$ 10,739,800.81 


$ 1,102,562.22 


$0.00 


$0.00 



*Enter as a negative. This is the amount of taxes pre-paid for next year as authorized by RSA 80:52-a. 
(Be sure to indicate a positive amount in the Property Taxes actually remitted to the treasurer.) 



01/14/2012 09:42 AM 



Page 2 of 3 



84 



NOTTINGHAM 



MS-61 



DEBITS 



For the Municipality of 



TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 

NOTTINGHAM Year Ending 



12/31/2011 



UNREDEEMED & EXECUTED 
LIENS 


2011 


2010 


PRIOR LEVIES 
2009 


2008+ 


Unredeemed Liens Beginning of FY 




$0.00 


$264,107.55 


$334,912.30 


Liens Executed During FY 


$0.00 


$ 328,838.29 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Unredeemed Elderly Liens Beg. of FY 




$ 1,700.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Elderly Liens Executed During FY 


$0.00 


$8,461.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Interest & Costs Collected 


$0.00 


$2,136.11 


$ 15,516.60 


$ 30,789.66 






















TOTAL LIEN DEBITS 


$0.00 


$341,135.40 


$ 279,624.15 


$ 365,701.96 


CREDITS 


REMITTED TO TREASURER 


2011 


2010 


PRIOR LEVIES 
2009 


2008+ 


Redemptions 


$0.00 


$44,011.63 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Interest & Costs Collected 


#3190 


$0.00 


$2,136.11 


$ 15,516.60 


$ 30,789.66 


Abatements of Unredeemed Liens 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


Liens Deeded to Municipality 


$0.00 


$ 1,547.49 


$ 2,036.87 


$ 1,788.50 












Unredeemed Liens End of 


#1110 


$0.00 


$341,135.40 


$ 180,470.40 


$ 253,455.80 


Unredeemed Elderly Liens End of FY 


$0.00 


$ 10,161.00 


$0.00 


$0.00 


TOTAL LIEN CREDITS 


$0.00 


$ 341,135.40 


$ 279,624.15 


$ 365,701.96 



Does your municipality commit taxes on a semi-annual basis (RSA 76; 1 5-a)? y^ 

Under penalties of perjury, I declare that I have examined the information contained in this form and to the best of my belief it is true, correct and 
complete. ^ ^ ._ / ^ 

TAX COLLECTOR'S SIGNATURE ^..il^CO^i'f'^^f^ XV^:^3:5^^ DATE /^/^^'^^^ 




01/14/2012 09:42 AM 



Page 3 of 3 



MS-61 
Rev. 08/09 



85 



N O T T I N G H £m 

rii_E:w_3aL:M:i!LXio.jBGEJ 

Report of the Town Clerk 



Registration fees • $692,588.97 

Title Fees 2,162.00 

Decalfees 16,130.00 

Dog License Fees 7,692.00 

Dog late fees, civil forfeitures and administrative fees 912.00 

Marriage License Fees 1,185.00 

Vital record fees 1,770.00 

Bad Check fees 25.00 

Wetland Applications 30.00 

UCC filings 450.00 

Postage 3,954.69 

Miscellaneous .33 



TOTAL RECEIPTS $726,899.99 

REMITTED TO TREASURER: $726,899.99 

Sandra W. Weston, Town Clerk 



ABSENTEE BALLOTS 

Absentee ballots are available from the Town Clerk 30 days prior to an election (or as soon as ballots are printed). 

Request the absentee ballot application from the clerk or submit a request in writing which should include your 
name, voting address, mailing address and your signature. The Town Clerk may accept completed absentee ballots 

in person until 5:00PM the day before an election or until 5:00PM on Election Day if received through the mail. 

An application for an absentee ballot may be transmitted by facsimile to the Town Clerk. 
Any questions, call the Town Clerk at 603-679-9598 during posted office hours. 

VITAL RECORD COPIES 

The Town Clerk can now issue certified copies of divorce records (from 1990 to within six months of the present 

date), birth records (from 1984 forward), death records (from 1990 forward), and marriage records (from 1989 

forward) for events that occurred anywhere in NH. Qualified individuals must demonstrate a "direct and tangible" 

interest and may request the records by showing ID and completing the required form. The fee is $15.00 for the firs 

copy and $10.00 for each additional copy issued simultaneously. Marriage licenses are $45.00 and are available to 

anyone who is at least 18 years of age and wishes to marry in NH. ID is required, as well as the certified document 

ending any prior marriage or civil union (if applicable). 

DOG OWNERS 

All dogs must be licensed by April 30th each year. Send a check for the appropriate amount, together with copies o: 

a current rabies certificate and the spay/neuter certificate (if appropriate), and a stamped, return envelope to the 

Town Clerk. Fees: puppies under seven (7) months and spayed/neutered dogs at $7.50; all others at $10.00. Senio 

citizens pay only $3.00 for the first dog. Group licenses are available for six or more dogs at $26.00. 

VEHICLE OWNERS 

Vehicle owners must register their vehicles with the Town Clerk. New registrations, renewals, decals, 
transfers and plates are available. An original registration must be presented for transfers. The Town Clerk can 

now issue a copy for $17.00. 



86 



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87 



nottinghMm 

< IN ,tj "' . xj j9L_9ci A — w — Is — l_:KL_fc — 1 



Report of the Cemetery Trustees 

There were approximately twenty-two calls received at the Bascom house during 201 1 for cemetery issues. 
Four lots were sold during this time and six sites were marked. A regular sized lot (13'4" X 10') will hold 4 caskets 
or 8 urns and is $800, a Yi lot (6' 8" X 10') holds 2 caskets or 4 urns and is $400. Caskets must be buried 8ft, but 
there currently is no requirement on depth for an urn. 

Again this year calls were received from people wondering if or who was buried in the family lot. This is 
information we do not have as it is rare for a funeral home to call and tell us when they are burying someone, and 
town records do not contain this information either. For the most part unless there is a headstone or footstone with a 
name and date of death there isn't any way for us to know who (if anyone) is buried in the lot. 

In April calls were made to local companies for replacing and finishing the fences and for mapping all three 
cemeteries. Some of these calls resulted in bids for the work and have been submitted for consideration by the town 
for completion in 2012. 

A request was placed in April with the town to have the roads in all three cemeteries repaired, and/or completed. 
There are newer sections in both South Side and New North that need to be surveyed and then completed for 
accessibility to the lots. This too has been forwarded to the town for consideration in the 2012 budget. 

There is one large family stone in South Side that has tipped over and because it is made of quartz requires special 
handling. Attempts to reach the family will be made in 2012. There are also many 18 and 19"^ century stones that 
are in need of repair. One company that responded to mapping services also does restoration. A goal for 2012 will 
be to look into this service. 

The cemeteries continue to be cared for by Nick Griffin and his crew. They seem to have a great routine down and 
continue to provide a great lawn care service! 

There were no changes made to the policies in 201 1. If you need a copy please contact us. 

Respectfully submitted. 



Michael Bascom 
Peter Corriveau 
Teresa Bascom 



88 



nottinghI^m 



Report of the Capital Improvement Program Committee 

A Capital Improvement Program (CIP) is a critical budgeting tool necessary to implement the Town's Master Plan. 
It is a six-year schedule of projects requested to be constructed; or, to purchase needed capital facilities; and/or, to 
purchase equipment consistent with the continued growth and development of the Town. 

This year the Capital Improvement Program Committee continued to build on, refme and update the Capital 
Improvement Program instituted in 2005. 

In previous years the CIP Committee Report, contained in the Town Report, consisted of two tables. In this year's 
Report the tables. Tables V-1 and VI- 1, have been integrated into one cohesive budgetary planning document. The 
new combined table, Table-1, also now contains a "summary by department" and "property tax impact" by year. 

We have also endeavored to prepare, as part of this Report, a complete summary of the current debt service the 
Town is committed to up to year 201 1, and is as follows: 



2012 



2013 



2014 



2015 



2016 



2017 



2018 



Loader 
Fire Truck 



Community Center 



Landfill 



Salt Shed 



Mulligan Forest 



Fire Station 



Principal 

Interest 

Lease Payment 

Principal 

Interest 

Bond Payment 

Principal 

Interest 

Loan Payment 

Principal 

Interest 

LoanPayment 

Principal 

Interest 

Loan Payment 

Principal 

Interest 

Loan Payment 

Bond total 

Bank Note Total 

Lease/Purchase Total 

Total Debt Service 



29,306 

37,814 

3,639 



41,453 

30,000 

6,764 



29,306 

37,814 

2,316 



37,814 
993 



40,130 

30,000 

5,564 



38,806 

30,000 

4,334 



30,000 
3,059 



30,000 

1,543 



30,000 
675 



36,764 


35,564 


34,334 


33,059 


31,543 


30,675 




12,780 


12,780 


12,780 


12,780 


12,780 


12,780 


12,780 


6,127 


5,656 


5,184 


4,713 


4,242 


3,771 


3,299 


18,907 


18,435 


17,964 


17,493 


17,021 


16,550 


16,079 


15,170 


15,170 


15,170 


15,170 


15,170 


15,170 


15,170 


5,244 


4,567 


3,890 


3,214 


2,537 


1,861 


1,184 


20,414 


19,737 


19,060 


18,384 


17,707 


17,031 


16,354 


42,500 


42,500 


42,500 


42,500 


42,500 


42,500 


42,500 


30,482 


28,547 


26,612 


24,676 


22,741 


20,805 


18,870 


72,982 


71,047 


69,112 


67,176 


65,241 


63,305 


61,370 


41,026 


41,026 


41,026 


41,026 


41,026 


41,026 


41,026 


28,689 


26,868 


25,046 


23,225 


21,403 


19,582 


17,760 


69,715 


67,893 


66,072 


64,250 


62,429 


60,607 


58,786 


36,764 


35,564 


34,334 


33,059 


31,543 


30,675 


- 


182,017 


177,113 


172,208 


167,303 


162,398 


157,493 


152,589 


70,759 


69,435 


38,806 


- 


- 


- 


- 



289,540 282,112 245,348 200,362 



193,941 188,168 152,589 



Knowing how much debt the Town has already committed to is instrumental in assessing how much additional debt 
the Town can safely assume, while maintaining a reasonable property tax rate. 

Respectfiilly submitted, 



Thomas Sweeney, Chairman 

The Volunteer Committee Members are: 
Thomas Sweeney, Building Committee Representative 
Arthur Stockus, Planning Board Representative and CIP Secretary 
Dug Simmons, alternate Representative to the Budget Committee 



Phil English, School Board Representative 
Mary Bonser, Board of Selectmen Representative 
Peter Perron, Budget Committee Representative 



89 



NOTTINGHriM 



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■^owN cv m 



NO T TIN G WMM 



Report of the Blaisdell Memorial Library 




Blaisdell 
Pi, Library 



EMORIAL 



M^ 





M I *-'^rum:i^.: siiws^::. .a^^v ' Mi 

This beautiful banner was made by the Pawtuckaway Piecers Quilt Guild who 
meet monthly at the library. We appreciate the beautiful work and care taken 
to make this. 



Thanks to our great patrons, the hbrary continues to thrive. We have a truly diverse group of Hbrary users from 
babies to seniors. We have received some very generous donations from townspeople that have helped improve the 
library collection and services. A survey of the patrons was done in February and as a result we added some new 
programs and have made some additional purchases. We had 187 new patrons this year making a total of 1,851 
patrons. 

It's hard to believe that the addition to the library is now almost 12 years old and that Rhoda has been the librarian 
here for 25 years. The library staff and Friends of the Library hosted a huge surprise party to commemorate the 
occasion with delicious food, great music and lots of memories. It was truly a surprise and I was very touched by all i 
the hard work and effort that went into planning it, and by all the people who came to celebrate. 

After seeing a huge increase in circulation last year, the circulation for this year is more modest at 37,216. The 
library currently has 17,646 titles. This year over 1300 items were added to the collection and 833 were lost or 
withdrawn. There were over 700 items borrowed from other libraries through interlibrary loan and a similar amount 
loaned to other libraries in the state. Thanks to the NH State Library van service these interlibrary loan items were 
all sent and received at no cost to the library. 

This was a year of many great programs. "Weather Forecasting" with Josh Judge, WMUR meteorologist and 
"Naturally Curious, a Naturalist's Year in New England" with Mary Holland were two very popular and excellent 
programs we co- sponsored with the Chesley Library in Northwood. During February vacation week, activities 
included a snowman party and a "Chocolate Touch" book discussion group. Jesse Kapsten, a representation from 
the American Kite Association, came to our April vacation week kite making program and wowed us with a demo 
of some of his kites at the Community Center. He also gave kite flying tips. Last winter Nottingham resident, Will 
Urban, offered his help to people working on their genealogy for a number of Saturdays. (Ancestry Library is 
available for use in the library.) Coe Brown student. Heath DeButts, ran an afterschool chess program during the 
winter months. Other programs included one on "Bats", co-sponsored by the Conservation Commission and a 
multimedia program on "The Wilderness Speaks" by local resident Steve Soreff. The library also received a Kids, 
Books and the Arts grant from the NH State Library that brought the world renown storyteller. Odds Bodkin, to 
town to kick off our summer reading program. We offered several evening story hours this past summer for childrei 
who couldn't attend our daytime ones. We have also added holiday make and take crafts the week before 
Thanksgiving and Christmas which were available whenever the library was open. 



H 



92 



i 



nottinghMm 



You don't have to leave your house to benefit from the library. The library has a subscription to Mango Languages, 
an online language-learning system that can help you learn languages like Spanish, French, Japanese, Brazilian, 
Portuguese, German, Mandarin Chinese, Greek, Italian, Russian and more. You must log in through the library 
website and have a current library card and a password. A collection of e-books and audiobooks are available for 
download through the NH Downloadable Books Consortium which uses the company OverDrive. The whole 
collection is shared between all of the libraries who belong to the group. Contact the library to find out how to 
access OverDrive. 

The Friends of the Library were very active this year. With the help of our local law enforcement officers, the 
recreation director and other community members, Becky Rule's "Town Meeting" play was performed two evenings 
to sold out crowds. The Friends also sponsored two NH Humanities programs, "Perspectives on Arab Culture "and 
author Michael Tougias talking about his book, "Overboard". The Friends raise money through the two book sales 
held in May and November. They appreciate the generosity of all who have donated books to the sale and those who 
come and buy them. This year the Friends have added a pass to Strawbery Banke to the library passes they have 
available for town residents to use. Contact the library if you are interested in using it. 

The Sunday Farmers' Market has grown in size in the number of vendors and the number of people coming to shop. 
Two very successful indoor markets were held in late fall. We would like to thank Brieghan Gardner for being such 
a great market manager. 

Despite budget cuts, the NH State Library continues to support local libraries by making databases available to us, 
providing van service and organizing consortiums to make programs available at a discounted price. 

This summer we had a fun time reading around the world. Pioneers from the Recreation Summer Program were 
reading buddies with our younger readers. The program concluded with an International Fair run by the older 
readers. We continued the international theme with our float for the Christmas Parade. 

If you haven't been in the library, we encourage you to stop on by. Suggestions for books and programs are always 
welcome. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Rhoda Capron and Pat Vachon, Library Staff 

Laurie Legard, Kathleen Matthews and Sara Wotton, Library Trustees 



93 



Accrual Basis 



NOTTINGHAM 

Blaisdell Memorial Library 

Budget vs. Actual 
January through December 2011 



Ordinary Income/Expense 
Income 

Appropriation—Operating Exp. 

Total Income 

Expense 

Alarm System 

Books 

Cleaning 

Continuing Education 

Furniture 

Library Automation 

Magazines and newspapers 

Maintenance 

Mileage 

Miscellaneous expense 

Postage 

Professional dues 

Programming 

Repairs—Equipment 

Supplies 

Technology 

Technology Support 

Videos/DVDs 

Total Expense 

Net Ordinary Income 



Total Other Expense 
Net Other Income 



Jan - Dec 1 1 



36,755 



36,755 



36,263 



492 



Other Income/Expense 




Other Income 




Fines 


2,469 


Donations 


1,343 


Fax 


219 


Interest Income (Savings) 


108 


Photocopier 


891 


Total Other Income 


5,030 


Other Expense 




Landscaping (pd w/donations) 


1,840 


Photocopier expense 


805 


Books (paid w/donations) 


168 


Fumi&equip.(paid w/donations) 


995 



3,807 



1,223 



Budget 



$ Over Budget % of Budget 



38,640 



38,640 



38,640 







-1,885 



•1,885 



240 


250 


-10 


17,297 


18,000 


-703 


9,887 


9,700 


187 


176 


300 


-125 


420 


500 


-80 


1,170 


1,200 


-30 


295 


300 


-5 


1,390 


2,000 


-610 


151 


200 


-49 


129 


200 


-71 


168 


150 


18 


125 


140 


-15 


901 


1,000 


-99 


110 


500 


-390 


2,471 


2,500 


-29 


231 


600 


-369 


415 


500 


-85 


687 


600 


87 



-2,377 



492 



95% 



95% 



Net Income 



1.715 







1.715 



100% 



94 



Hew 




^'^fioTco^^^ 



P.O. BOX 114- TOWN HALL • ROUTE 152 • NOTTINGHAM, NH 03290 



Report of the Nottingham Conservation Commission 



The Conservation Commission members were very busy in 201 1. Commission members reviewed many 
wetland applications and followed up on alleged wetlands violations that were reported to us. We monitored town 
held easements on the Kimball Family Forest, Mendum's Landing, Friend and Teminko properties and the 
Highlands properties with conservation deed restrictions. Members of the Commission and the Natural Resources 
Committee (NRC) staffed our information booth at Nottingham Day. Commission members continued the 
roadside clean up program of a mile each of Stage Road and Raymond Road several times this year. 

Six members of the Commission participated in the Lamprey River Watershed Association's Water Quality 
Testing Program. We again monitored the two locations on the North River and the location on the Little River 
every two weeks for four months this past summer. We are planning to continue the river monitoring again in 
2012. Two Commission members serve on the LRWA board. 

One member of the Commission attended the annual meeting of the NH Association of Conservation 
Commissions in November. There were many seminars and several field trips that provided participants with 
current (and sometimes new) information, laws and regulations on wetlands and conservation topics. Members of 
the Commission attended the Saving Special Places conference and workshops in April. Two members attended a 
Forest Laws workshop in November and two members attended a workshop of an overview of the new DES 
Stream Crossing Rules. Two members attended Municipal Law Lecture Programs and two attended a workshop on 
invasive species identification and control sponsored by the NH Department of Agriculture and the Great Bay 
National Estuarine Research Reserve. One member of the Commission and/or the NRC serves on the Board of 
Bear-Paw Regional Greenways, a local land trust serving the towns of Candia, Deerfield, Epsom, Hooksett, 
Northwood, Nottingham, Raymond and Strafford. The Commission has cosponsored the Bear- Paw workshops 
in town. Two members of the Commission attended the multi-day Coverts Training Program in September. One 
member served on the Digitized Tax Map Committee and one member continues to serve on the two year Master 
Plan (Update) Committee. For the past two years a member has also served on the Town's Planning Board and 
another Commission member is an alternate for that position. This arrangement has resulted in increased 
collaboration between the two municipal groups on projects of common interest. One member is a member of the 
Zoning Board of Adjustment. 

We are currently in negotiations for easements on other parcels in town totaling several hundred acres. Most 
abut or are in close proximity to existing conservation lands which will provide connectivity for the large 
animals in Nottingham and surrounding towns. Some of these have easements held by Bear-Paw Regional 
Greenways or the Southeast Land Trust of NH. 

A contribution to Nottingham's Conservation Fund will help to protect natural resources, provide wildlife 
habitat, and conserve open space. This will also help preserve the rural character of the town. Please contact the 
Conservation Commission for further information. Handouts are available at the Community Center. 

As the Natural Resources Committee (NRC) did not meet in 2012, there is no report from the NRC and the 
Conservation Commission voted to discontinue the NRC .It could be revived later if needed. Commission 
meetings are held at 7 PM on the second Monday of each month unless it is a holiday. 

Respectfully submitted, Sam Demeritt, Chair (2012*) 





Other Commission members are Debra Ames Kimball (2013*), Susan Mooney (2013*), Celia Abrams 
(2014*), Cheryl Smith (2014*), Deborah Femald Stevens (2013*), Peter Landry (2012) and alternate Noel 
Carlson (2013).* denotes year of term expiration. 

Natural Resources Committee members were Chair Susan Mooney, Celia Abrams, April Bacon, Cheryl 
Smith, Charlene Andersen, and Sam Demeritt.. Several members were volunteers from the community. 



95 




NOTTINGHfiM 

,[3gDE:wiiH:s:s:cs::H:t':it:fe:] 

Report of Recycling 



"Partnering to make recycling strong through economic and environmentally sound 

solutions" 

Northeast Resource Recovery Association, 2101 Dover Road, Epsom, NH 03234 
Telephone: (603) 736-4401 or 1-800-223-0150 Fax:(603)736-4402 

E-mail: info@nrra.net Web Site: www.nrra.net 



Dear NRRA Member, 

As a member of Northeast Resource Recovery Association (NRRA), your community has access to all the services 
of this first in the nation, 3 1-year old recycling cooperative. Your member-driven organization provides you with: 

Up-to-date Technical Assistance in waste reduction and recycling; 

Cooperative Marlceting to maximize pricing and Cooperative Purchasing to minimize costs; 

Current Market Conditions and Latest Recycling Trends, both regionally and nationwide; 

Innovative Programs (i.e. Dual Stream, Consolidation and Single Stream); 

Educational and Networking Opportunities through our Annual Recycling Conference, our new Bi-weekly 

"Full of Scrap" email news, monthly Marketing meetings, website, and Fall Facility Tours; 

School Recycling Club - a program to assist schools to promote or advance their recycling efforts; 

NH DES Continuing Ed Credits; 

NH the Beautiful Signs, Grants, Bins and Recyclemobiles. 

The membership has grown to include more than 400 municipalities, businesses and individuals in New Hampshire, 
Vermont, Massachusetts, Connecticut and Maine. NRRA, as a non-profit organization, is unique in that we do not 
charge a "brokerage fee" or work to maximize profit gains, but rather has a minimal "Co-op" Fee" which is re- 
invested into programs to further your recycling programs and solid waste reduction efforts in schools and 
municipalities. 

Through your continued support and dedication, NRRA has assisted our members to recycle over 73,648 tons in 
fiscal year 2010-2011! 



29^57 Urns 



NRRA 



Marketing Tonnages 
10/1/10 through 9/30/11 




other Murk&ted 

R<scycljbl&s 

Asp^nalt Shingles 

Batteries 

Celi Phones 

Rucwescent BjltK.' BilliSt 

rreoCT. 

Ntirine ShrirvK Wrap 

Stercury Added Pn^ducti 

Prap3?>eTanKS 

Ke-c.^orgeable Baaeries 

Vegetable Oil 



6(,026Tam 



2^46. 
Ton;: 



ijon 



l,SS4 1,^43 
Torts Tons «.IJ3 
.fli "SESi Ton: 



TOOi 



Tons 

Fitren Mixed CL;us Scrap Construction singje- Conrk- Elec- PlastJci Ida & MSW TlFea 

vHecal & DemoIitSon !Jtr«am minted tronJca Carre' 



W ® * A 

Elec- PlastJci TiQ & MSW 
sronica Carre 

In FisK^af Year 2010/201 1 ^'/^/^.4 assisted its Members in recyx^ling over 73.648 Tons! 



Please contact NRRA at 800-223-0150 / 603-736-4401 or visit our website at wwvv.nrra.net 



96 



NOTTINGH-mi 




"Par-tnering to make recycling strong through economic and environmentally soimd solutiom 

^k)rtl^east Resource Recovery Association, 2101 Dover Road, Epsom, NH 03234 
Telephone: (603)736-4401 or 1-800-223-0150 Fax: (503)736-4402 

E-mail: info@nrra.nQt Wab Site: www.nrra.n et 



Town of Nottingham^ NH 

Congratulations for being such active recyclers! 

Below please fmd information on the positive impact this recycling has 
had on your environment. 

The recyclable materials listed below were sent to market to be 
remanufactured into new products through your non-profit recyclirig 
cooperative, the Northeast Resource Recoveiy Association. 



Recyclable 
Material 


Amount Recycled 
In 20 J 1 


Environmental Impact! 

Here is only one benefit of using tliis recycled 
material raiber" tlian natural resom-ces (raw 
materials) to manufacture new products. 


Alununxuji Cans 


522 lbs. 


Conserved enough energy to run a 
televi s i on for 53,119 h ours ! 


Paper 


102.28 tons 


Saved 1,739 trees! 


Plastics 


23.80 tons 


Conserved 35,707 gallons of gasoline! 


Scrap Metal 


52 tons 


Conserved 52,098 pounds of coal! 


Steel Cans 


39438 lbs. 


Conserved enough energy to run a 60 
watt light bulb tor 1,025,388 hours! 



97 



N O T T I N G H 7!*f M 

_ _ . ._ . !>, i._, ,. . ( ._.,._ 



Report of the Nottingham Highway Department 

During 2011, the Highway Department completed many projects including: Road projects such as the Garland Road 
project and the Merry Hill Road project which were completed by the Town Highway Crew. The Overlay Program 
was continued and we worked on the general maintenance of gravel and tar roads. The Department had to deal with 
the aftermath of the hurricane and the heavy snow of the October storm that caused the Highway Garage to collapse. 
A new building was erected in the same spot as the old one. 

In 2011, the following roads were graveled: 

Ledge Farm Road - 1 500 foot section 
Stevens Hill Road - 2000 foot section 
Shore Drive Road - 400 foot section 

The following culverts were installed in 20 11 : 

Garland Road - 440 feet of culvert 
Merry Hill Road - 200 feet of culvert 
Friar Tuck Lane - 40 feet of culvert 

On the following roads brush and trees were cut: 

Rollins Rd., Merry Hill Rd., Garland Rd., Freeman Hall Rd., South Summer St. 

The Highway Dept mowed tar roads, and built a new parking area at the Community Center. 

During 2011, the following improvements were completed on paved roads: 

Garland Road- Rebuilt 3000 feet and installed 2 inch base surface 
Merry Hill Road - Rebuilt 2000 feet and installed 2 inch base surface. 

The following roads were overlaid: 

Smoke Street- 14,500 ft. 
Kelsey Road -2000 ft.. 

The Highway Department would like to thank Charles Brown and his office staff for their help this year. I woulJ 
like to express my thanks to the Nottingham highway crew, other town departments, town officials and towns peopl 
that helped make 201 1 a successful year. 

Respectfially submitted, 

John T. Femald, Jr. Road Agent 



lt( 



98 



NOTTINGHmi 



Report of the Fire Rescue Department 



Looking back, what seems to be the biggest incident in 201 1 was the October Snow-Fest, resulting again in days of 
power outages and a busy few days of non-stop emergency service. A major power line coming down on Route 4 
completely closed the road as crews worked to restore service during the daylight hours on Sunday October 30"". 

We are reminded that we must always remain vigilant and prepared for natural disaster and emergencies. Please be 
sure you and your family are prepared. Be sure you have food, water, batteries, necessary medications, and an extra 
supply of rations for your family. Be extremely careful with candles and generators, both can be a dangerous source 
of fires and CO issues that arise during prolonged power outages. 

The 201 1 budget process afforded us some technical improvements for our apparatus. This included a pair of 
Firecom wireless communication headsets for our new Engine 2, a collapsible multi-positional ladder for confined 
space use, annual gear improvements/replacements, replacement hose, and a mobile "Blitz gun." We were also able 
to purchase a Massimo CO device with fiinds from the McLean Trust and have undergone training with all of these 
new tools. The Massimo unit is one we have been working toward for a long time, and gives us the ability to test for 
the presence of CO in the bloodstream to help evaluate the need for further evaluation in CO situations. 

The Robert E McKenney memorial Scholarship was awarded to Grace Bascom in the amount of $750. We were 
pleased to have Grace and her family join us at a meeting as she shared her goals for her education. 

We sponsored our now regular blood drives in May and November. Thanks to the American Red Cross, our 
Auxiliary, our Members, and the Nottingham Women's Club, these drives continue to be a huge success, and great 
collections for blood resources. The next drive is scheduled for April 30, 2012. 

On September 11, 201 1 we had a ceremony to honor those fallen on 9/11. It is difficult to believe that 10 years have 
passed since that fateful day. Our ceremony was a fitting tribute, thanks to the organization of Lt Bob Desrosiers. 
We would also like to thank Rev. Kevin McBride and all of our Scout Troops for assisting. 

We ran a successful recruiting campaign this fall and have several new community members involved in a 
probationary process at the time of this writing. The time and dedication required to maintain active status on the 
Department are considerable, and we look forward to training and working with these new members, as well as the 
dedicated group of people who are already part of this team. In 201 1 Nicholas Griffin became certified as an EMT- 
Basic. Matthew Furtney successfiilly upgraded to EMT-Intermediate; and Sandra Vilchock became Firefighter I 
certified. 

Members attended a wide variety of other training courses offered throughout the year to keep current their skill 
levels in both fire and EMS topics. Becoming certified in fire or EMS and attending to the demands of active 
Department service is time-consuming, but it is one of the most rewarding and challenging things you might ever 
undertake. Public service in Fire and EMS is a true calling, one we are proud and honored to carry out. 

We continued with a solid training schedule including at least once monthly EMS training in addition to the monthly 
units offered by each of our area hospitals. Fire training also happens at least one night per month and one Saturday 
per month. It is important for us to continually maintain and upgrade our skills as technology and the dangers we 
face, change on a regular basis. We covered such topics as emotional and physical preparation for emergencies, 
primary search techniques and firefighter self-rescue, proper care of your back, medical jeopardy, CO, cardiac arrest 

management, chimney fires, pellet 
and wood stoves, and water shuttle. 
We held a significant mass casualty 
drill in July with the help of Exeter 
Hospital and many area departments, 
organized by Captain Jude Thibault. 
We had the NH Fire Academy Self- 
Contained Breathing Apparatus 
(SCBA) Training Center trailer at the 
fire house in October and had a full 
day of search training along with 
medical rehab. We received kudos 
from the State instructors on scene, 
about the dedication and fitness of 




99 



NOTTINGHAM 



our members. We also participate in many hospital rounds and training sessions with our neighboring Fire and EMS 
Departments and local hospitals. 

We hold a Department meeting on the first non-holiday Sunday evening of each month at the fire house. We spend 
a great deal of time training, responding to calls, and the many other "incidental" activities involved in emergency 
community service. We annually interact with the Town's Scouting troops, elementary and area preschool children, 
and held our Annual Fire Prevention Open House in October. We feel fortunate to be able to interact with the youth 
of our community. We are lucky to have such a dedicated and caring group of individuals to serve as Firefighters 
and EMTs for the Town. 

Nottingham Fire Rescue Association members also participated in a successful and fun Nottingham Day, with the 
sausage grill. We offer our assistance at many community events including coverage at Nottingham Day, the 
Annual Recreation Department Fishing Derby, road races at Pawtuckaway State Park, Recreation Department 
Christmas Parade and photo with Santa and other community events during the year. We sponsor a Christmas Tree 
Sale, have an annual dinner at Christmas and a picnic in July with a softball game, and sponsor the annual ever- 
popular escort of Santa Claus around Nottingham in a fire truck! These events all take considerable time and 
energy to coordinate and execute, but are enjoyed by all of us as well as the community. Our Association receives 
generous support irom the community. We are first committed to our primary mission of public safety, and on 
many occasions emergencies disrupt the schedules we set. Thank you for your patience and understanding. 

Again, the complexity of calls we respond to has increased. Technology changes the way we fight fires and protect 
ourselves from harm in patient care response. Our calls have fluctuated over the past few years, and the economic 
conditions certainly play a role in the type of emergencies we respond to. We answered 515 calls for service in 
2005; 529 in 2006; 477 in 2007; 456 in 2008; 435 in 2009 and 402 in 2010. The type and quantity of the 201 1 calls 
for service is indicated in the chart that follows: 



Medical Aid 


194 


Smoke / Fire Alarm Activation 


18 


Service Calls / Inspections 


20 


Smoke / Odor Investigation 


2 


Structure Fire 


2 


Unauthorized Burning 


9 


Motor Vehicle Crash 


53 


CO Detector Activation / Problem 


7 


Wires / Down / Arching / Trees 


36 


Miscellaneous Fire Call 


1 


Mutual Aid Given / Medical Aid 


7 


Vehicle Fire 


3 


Mutual Aid Given / Fire 


30 


Chimney Fire 


2 


Mutual Aid Ambulance 


10 


Transformer Explosion / Fire 


1 


Public Assist / Well-being Check 


6 


Brush / Woods Fire 


3 


Lightning Strike 


1 


Search 


7 


Lifeline Activation 


2 


Building Collapse 


1 


Lift Assist 


19 


Lock Out 


9 


Assist Police Department 


4 


Gas Leak / Gas Spill 


2 


Storm Coverage / Multiple Inc 


2 


Smoke in the Building 


3 






Total Responses 


454 


Daily Burning Permits 


719 


Seasonal Burning Permits 


230 



Ambulance service billing is collected in a special revenue fund, used currently to fully fund ambulance fuel, 
maintenance and supplies, as well as replace the ambulance and equipment when needed. In 201 1 ambulance billing 
collections totaled $70,682.16 in additional revenue to this fund, bringing its balance to $259,81 1. We have again 
included a warrant article to fiind the needed supplies, fuel, and maintenance of the ambulance, in an attempt to keep 
it self- funding, and reduce the burden on taxpayers. Ambulance billing receipts funds the replacement of an 
ambulance as per our Capital Improvements Plan; as well as all of the yearly maintenance, fuel, and supplies. We 
have begun researching our next ambulance purchase. The current unit in service is a 2008 Ford; and is scheduled 
for replacement in 2013. 

We appreciate the support offered by the community all year round, as you assist us with warm meals and sweets 
dropped off at the station. It is with heartfelt thanks that we tell you how much we appreciate such gestures. We 
greatly appreciate the community support! 



100 



nottinghMm 



The Nottingham Fire Rescue Auxiliary continues on its mission to support the Town and the Department in times of 
need. They have been instrumental in assisting us in several ways and undertook a cookbook fundraiser in 201 1 
thanks to Pat Desrosiers! This group of men and women has grown since its reorganization about four years ago. 
The Auxiliary meets every other month at the fire station and anyone is welcome to join. Contact Pat Desrosiers by 
email at msdfan-nington@yahoo.com or call the station at 679 5666 if you would like more information. 

We thank everyone who has financially supported us during the past year. We received donations in loving memory 
of George Myers, Marion Chase, Daniel Curry, Bill Powell, and Greg Purington during 20 11. 

Firefighter/ EMT-I Sandra Vilchock and Firefighter/EMT-B Steven Ross were named Firefighter and EMT of the 
Year respectively at our annual Christmas Dinner on December 4th. 

Again we welcomed many Boy and Girl Scout Troops and School Children to our station throughout the year. 

Thanks to Captain Jude Thibault, 
Lieutenant Phil English and 
Firefighter/EMT-I Cassie Tourigny and 
many other helpers at the station, these 
are positive interactions for us and the 
children. We give tours of the station and 
apparatus to help familiarize children with 
our tools, in hopes that we can make them 
more comfortable if they are ever faced 
with an emergency situation. Fire 
personnel wearing self-contained 
breathing apparatus can be a scary sight, 
and strangers coming into your home can 
be an overwhelming experience for adults 
and children alike. We are always 
pleased to share our enthusiasm about 

public safety, and help to educate students and the general public, in first aid, fire safety, and other ways that you 

can make your home safer. 

We offer our heartfelt thanks to the Nottingham Police Department for their assistance at emergency scenes; and to 
the Nottingham Highway Department for their assistance when the weather conditions are less than favorable. We 
also thank the dedicated personnel at the Rockingham County Sheriffs Office for their outstanding efforts in 
providing dispatch services. We thank all of the surrounding towns who provided mutual aid assistance to us during 
20 11. Thank you to the Board of Selectmen and the Town Office staff for all of their help. Without all of these 
support networks, including our families, we would not be so readily available to serve you and carry out the many 
duties involved in emergency services. 

Please feel free to come by the station to see us, our equipment, or to get information or ask questions. Business 
hours are generally 6:00 am to 2:00 pm on Monday; 6:00 am to 6:00 pm Tuesday through Friday; 10:00 am to 6:00 
pm on Saturday; and 4:00 to 5:00 pm on Sundays and Holidays. Please feel free to call the station at 679 5666 and 
leave a message at any time. 

Please stop by or call if you have any questions about outdoor burning. A written permit is required for all outdoor 
burning, unless the ground is adequately covered with snow. We require notification on a daily basis if you are 
planning to use your seasonal permit and you should call prior to the close of business for each day of use. 

We have a sign which is posted at the station when burning is NOT allowed. It is your responsibility to ensure that 
conditions permit outdoor burning prior to kindling a fire. In order to obtain a seasonal bum permit, your pit area 
needs to be inspected, and you must remain in compliance with all State regulations for outdoor burning at all times. 
These rules are available at the station and are also on the Town's website at www.Nottingham-nh.gov by accessing 
the Fire Department page. Bum permits can be obtained during our normal business hours, unless we are on an 
emergency call. 




101 



NOTXlNGHj^M 

(N ..Iw_x5'. *jL_ai ftl*_JL_J!!LJuL_i Ji_JC! i. 



Remember some of these simple tips to keep your family and home safer in the year ahead: 

♦ Have a family emergency plan and be prepared for any disaster that could keep you out of your home, or 
strand you there for a few days. 

♦ BE SURE YOUR HOME IS EQUIPPED WITH SMOKE AND CO DETECTORS. These units SAVE 
LIVES! Change the batteries twice a year when you change your clocks. 

♦ Test your smoke and carbon monoxide detectors on a regular basis and be sure children know what to do 
when they hear an alarm sound. 

♦> Properly care for and maintain your heating systems and chimneys. 

♦♦♦ Make sure all occupants of your home know how to dial 911, and how to get out in an emergency. Be sure 
children know their street address. 

♦ Make a family home exit plan and teach your children the importance of fire safety. Practice a fire drill with 
all occupants of your home. 

♦ Have a meeting place that children and adults all know about so that you can account for all family members 
if you have to get out of your home quickly. 

♦ Keep a fire extinguisher in your home, readily accessible. 

♦ Be sure that dangerous chemicals and substances, matches and other incendiary devices are far out of reach 
of children. 

♦ Remember that candles are the second largest cause of residential home fires in NH. Always use caution 
around candles and other open flames. 

♦ Be aware of the flu viruses and remember that good and consistent hand- washing is the single best defense 
against winter colds and the various types of flu. 

♦ PLEASE clearly mark your house number so it can be seen by emergency responders, from the street. 
Seconds can help to save lives. Mark your number clearly at the end of your drive or on the mailbox if it is 
close to your driveway. 

♦♦♦ Be prepared with all of the proper gear and equipment if you decide to go hiking on local trails. Be sure that 
someone knows your whereabouts and approximate time of return. 

♦ Dial 91 1 in any emergency situation. 

Being a member of this Department takes immense dedication and personal commitment. We thank each of our 
members for their dedication to this Department and the Nottingham Community. We are proud of them and the 
many accomplishments achieved. Our members spend many hours covering calls, training and recertifying; in 
addition to many other forms of community service. Ours is a unique calling, one which we are proud and honored 
to carry out. We consider ourselves a family and work hard to maintain our network of solid teamwork. 

201 1 Roster of Members 

Fire Chief: Jaye J. Vilchock 

Deputy Chief: Heidi Carlson 

Captains: Nelson Thibault, Jude Thibault 

Lieutenants: Phil English, Matt Curry, Bob Desrosiers, Grace Russell 

Fire & Rescue Personnel: John Femald Jr., Jack Myers, Brian Arnold, Mark Pedersen, 

John Spina, Frank Downing, Sandra Vilchock, Josh Stevens, Tara Blaney, Dustan Keuenhoff, Russell Blaney, 

Joshua Boyle, Steven Ross, Matthew Furtney, Nicholas Griffin, Chris Robinson and Kenneth Currier 

Have a safe and happy year ahead. Make time for the things that are important in your 
lives, including family, friends, and your own good health and well-being. 

Rcapeclfully subniittcd. 




1 leidi Carlson 
Deputy Chief 

For the Membership of the Nottingham Fire & Rescue Department 



102 



nottinghMm 



Report of the Forest Fire Warden and State Forest Ranger 



The Town's Forest Fire Warden, Nottingham Fire Rescue Department, and the State of NH Division of Forests & 
Lands, work collaboratively to reduce the risk and frequency of wildland fires in New Hampshire. To help us assist 
you, please contact the Nottingham Fire Rescue Department at 679 5666 to determine if a permit is required before 
doing ANY outside burning. Under State law (RSA 227-L:17) a fire permit is required for all outside burning, 
unless the ground is completely covered with snow. The NH Department of Environmental Services also prohibits 
the open burning of household waste. Citizens are encouraged to contact NH DBS at 603 271 1370 or 
www.des.state.nh.us for more information. Safe open burning requires diligence and responsibility. Help us to 
protect NH's forest resources. For more information please contact the Division of Forests & Lands at 603 271 
2214, or online at w^vw. nhdfl.org . 

Both in terms of the number of fires, as well as the number of acres burned, this past fire season was the smallest 
since records have been kept. Extensive rainfall virtually all season long kept the fire danger down. When fires did 
start they were kept very small. The largest fire for the season was only 5.4 acres which occurred in Littleton on 
May 2, 201 1 . There was however a small window of high fire danger in the northern third of the state during July 
when little rainfall was recorded. During this time there were a number of lightning started fires which are fairly 
unusual in New Hampshire. As has been the case over the last few years, state budget constraints have limited the 
staffing of our statewide system of 16 fire lookout towers to Class III or higher fire danger days. Despite the 
reduction in the number of days staffed, our fire lookouts are credited with keeping most fires small and saving 
several structures due to their quick and accurate spotting capabilities. The towers fire spotting was supplemented 
by contracted aircraft and the NH Civil Air Patrol when the fire danger was especially high. Many homes in NH are 
located in the wildland urban interface, which is the area where homes and flammable wildland fiiels intermix. 
Several of the fires during the 20 1 1 season threatened structures, a constant reminder that forest fires bum more than 
just trees. Homeowners should take measures to prevent a wildland fire from spreading to their home. Precautions 
include keeping your roof and gutters clear of leaves and pine needles, and maintaining adequate green space around 
your home free of flammable materials. Additional information and homeowner recommendations are available at 
www.firewise.org . Please help Smokey Bear, the Nottingham Fire Rescue Department, and the State's Forest 
Rangers by being fire wise and fire safe! 

To obtain a permit to bum outdoors, contact the Nottingham Fire Department during office hours at 679 5666 
(Generally Monday 6:00 am to 2:00 pm; Tuesday through Friday 6:00 am to 6:00 pm; Saturday 10:00 am to 6:00 
pm; and Sunday and holidays 4:00 to 5:00 pm). If you are a seasonal permit holder, please contact the station daily 
before the close of business to leave your name, address, and phone number to be placed on the daily permit list. 



ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT WILDLAND FIRE! 




103 






NOTTINGHMM 

2011 FIRE STATISTICS 



All fires reported as of November 201 1 
Figures do not include fires under the jurisdiction of the White Mountain National Forest. 



COUNTY STATISTICS 


County 


Acres 


# of Fires 


Belknap 


.5 


1 


Canoll 


5 


11 


Cheshire 


2 


3 


Coos 


7.5 


30 


Grafton 


17.5 


57 


Hillsborough 


2 


12 


Merrimack 


4 


3 


Rockingham 








Strafford 


.5 


2 


Sullivan 


3 


6 







..<p^ 






J^' 



D Acres 
^# of Fires 






^^ 



--i" 

.^^ 



CAUSES OF FIRES REPORTED 



*Miscel 



Arson 


7 


Debris 


63 


Campfire 


10 


Children 


2 


Smoking 


9 


Railroad 


1 


Equipment 


1 


Lightning 


3 


Miscellaneous 


29 


* 





aneous includes: power lines, fireworks, electric fences, etc. 



Total 


Fires 


Total Acres 


2011 


125 


42 


2010 


360 


145 


2009 


334 


173 


2008 


455 


175 


2007 


437 


212 



Respectfully submitted, 



Jaye J Vilchock 

Town of Nottingham Forest Fire Warden 



104 



NOTTINGHfMM 



Report of the Chief of Police 

201 1 proved to be another busy year for us. A busy winter became a busy spring and the pace only paused 
Dccasionally. We experienced a couple of weather events over the course of the year but they generally paled by 
:omparison to other events we have experienced in the recent past, and we can be hopeful for a winter and spring 
;hat allows us recreation, not hibernation. 

We invested in a lot of training this past year. With the able assistance of Corporal Kerry Pomeroy of the Raymond 
Police Department, we participated in a myriad of shoot/don't shoot scenarios that revealed some deficiencies, so we 
engaged in some additional training that increased our ability to respond to active shooter situations. We participated 
in a joint training with the Nottingham Fire and Rescue and the Nottingham School that required response for an 
active shooter in the school and a mass casualty event. It was a positive and eye opening training. 

We continue to advance our abilities in an ever-changing society; -we undertook training in lED (Improvised 
Explosive Devices), Sovereign Citizen training, Meth Labs, as well as recertification on a number of applications. 
Senior Patrolman Fawn Woodman graduated from the DARE Academy in September and is scheduled to teach the 
program in the school in January. Officer Anthony McKnight graduated from the NH. Police Academy in December 
and has already settled in as a contributing member of the Department. 

We had a number of unlocked vehicles entered throughout the course of the year and valuables stolen. Please 
remember to lock your homes and vehicles and to be vigilant in our neighborhoods. A burglar was apprehended and 
prosecuted this year as a result of a neighbor being vigilant. Together, we can make a difference. 

We, the officers and staff of the Nottingham Police Department, wish you all a happy, healthy and prosperous New 
Year. And to those who have served, and continue to serve, we offer our prayers and deepest thanks. 



Gunnar Foss 



Chief of Police 





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Investigator Ross Oberlin, Sergeant Brian Spagna, Betty Olsson 



NOTTINGHAM POLICE 
DEPARTMENT 

MOTOR VEHICLE SUMMONS 

MOTOR VEHICLE WARNINGS 

DRIVING WHILE INTOXICATED 

MOTOR VEHICLE ACCIDENTS 

ARRESTS 

CRIMINAL MISCHIEF 

BURGLARY 

THEFT 

INCIDENT REPORTS 

DOMESTIC VIOLENCE 

PARKING TICKETS 

ASSIST FIRE/EMS 

ASSIST OTHER AGENCIES 



2010-2011 


statistics 


2010 


2011 


157 


141 


1056 


1671 


8 


13 


55 


88 


118 


119 


36 


28 


10 


15 


56 


79 


2012 


2079 


54 


42 


10 


48 




276 




157 





Patrol Officers Mike Drake and Nate Eaton 



Patrol Officer Anthony McKnight and Sr. Patrol Officer Fawn Woodman 



105 



N O T T I N G H iM 



Report of the D.A.R.E. Program 
Nottingham Police Department 

The D.A.R.E. Program is a community-based effort that consists of a 10-week session taught in both the 5"^ and 7"^ 
grades. The emphasis of the D.A.R.E. Program is to teach students to make healthy choices, resist negative peer 
pressure, and educate them about the dangers associated with drug use. 

For the past nine years Sergeant Brian Spagna has been the facilitator of this program, and has dedicated himself 
fully to the program and the students that he taught. I would like to take this time to recognize Sergeant Spagna for 
all of his hard work and commitment to the program over the years. 

In October the town participated in New Hampshire's "Over the Counter Prescription Drug Take Back." On this 
day residents were urged to drop off their unused or expired prescription medications at the Nottingham Police 
Department. We had a great showing, and received 22.7 pounds of unused or expired prescriptions. Special 
recognition to Michaela Horvath who volunteered to help set up for, and assist in the day's events. Michaela also 
volunteered, once again, to staff a D.A.R.E flindraising booth at this year's Nottingham Day. As always, it was a 
huge success. Thanks Michaela for all your dedication and hard work to the program. 

I am very honored and excited to announce that I will be teaching the D.A.R.E Program, and starting in January, I 
will be teaching in the 5'^ and 7* grades. I look forward to a fun year ahead! 

Once again, the D.A.R.E Program is a community based effort, and would not be possible without the continued 
support of the community. 

Respectfiilly submitted. 



Fawn M. Woodman 
Senior Patrol Officer 



106 



•r-iV^-j 



NOTTINGHMM 

Report of the Health Officer 

Childcare inspections 1 

Foster care inspection 1 

Septic inspection 2 

Mold inspection 2 

Rental inspection 2 

Elementary 

School Inspection 1 

This inspection is new for this year. 

Remember to update your flu and HlNl vaccinations. 

The town's health officer website section has numerous links for helpfiil information along with links to the state 
public health site and CDC. 

Respectfully submitted 

Michael Kennard 
Health Officer 
Town of Nottingham 



Report of the Building Department 

The Building Department saw an increase in the number of permits issued. In 2010 the total number of permits was 
156 and for 201 1 there were 191 permits were issued. The number of new homes decreased from 20 in 2010 to 11 
in 201 1. There was only one dwelling that fell under the new impact fee schedule with that fee to be collected in 
2012 at the end of construction on the home. The department works closely with the Planning/Zoning Office as 
well as the Fire Department concerning building safety. The Building Inspector continues to obtain fiirther training 
in all aspects of building/fire safety as to stay current with the changing codes and new technologies that are being 
proposed in the building industry. I would like to thank all the Town Departments for their assistance with a special 
thank you to the Selectmen's Office for all the assistance to make the department run smooth. 

Single-Family Dwellings 11 Additions 16 

Electrical 43 Renovations/Repairs 17 

Sheds/Bams 11 Decks 1 

Garages 13 Pools 4 

Demo 2 Porches 4 

Plumbing 7 Mechanical 61 

Government Buildings 1 

Please contact the Building Inspector with any questions or suggestions that you may have. I am always looking for 
new ideas to serve the citizens of Nottingham. 

Respectfully submitted. 



yi-^u^'^Q-- 



Paul W. Colby 
Building Inspector 



107 



NOTTINGH^iM 



Report of the Planning Board 

201 1 brought the Nottingham Planning Board nine new cases, four more than in 2010. 

In July, the Board welcomed Troy Osgood. Mr. Osgood is an architectural designer, often sitting on the "other side" 
of land use boards. He wishes to serve the community by bringing his professional experience and dedication to the 
Planning Board. 

The Board began its new session by prioritizing tasks including the continued reorganization of documents that 
serve as the Board's basic tools: reformatting the Zoning Ordinance, coordinating corrections in the Subdivision & 
Site Plan Regulations, updating the Town's Master Plan and implementing the Impact Fee Ordinance passed in 
March 2010. 

In 201 1 the Board continued to receive support from two subcommittees. The Impact Fee Study Steering Committee 
finished their work with Bruce Mayberry, a planning consultant from BCM Planning who specializes in Impact Fee 
studies for communities in New Hampshire. In July the Board adopted the fee schedule for the Impact Fee 
Ordinance. Impact Fees can now be collected for the School and Fire Department. The Board would like to thank 
Traci Chauvey and the rest of the committee for all their hard work and dedication for this two year project. 

The Master Plan Committee continued to work with Jack Mettee of Mettee Planning Consultants to amend the 
Town's Master Plan as directed by RSA 674:1. A community's master plan is used "to guide the development of 
the municipality". This committee continues to be a very dedicated group committed to completing this task. 

The Board continues to review the Zoning Ordinance with the assistance of Mr. Mettee=in the reorganization, 
update, and recommended changes to the document. As a result of the work this year, several warrant articles will 
appear on the 2012 Ballot. The Board intends to complete this task in 2012 for the 2013 elections. 









Nine cases were heard by the Board, five were new. Three were lot line adjustments which were approved. Two 
were for site plan reviews for: an educational farm which was approved, a propane bulk plant which is ongoing as of | 
this writing. A third site plan review for a mud bog race track was denied without prejudice when the applicant 
failed to appear. There were three approved subdivision applications: Ledge Farm Road (20 new lots); Priest Road i 
(1 new lot); and Merry Hill Road (5 new lots). One subdivision of a 154 acre parcel, initiated in 2010, fronting Friar 
Tuck Lane and Oakridge Road, remains in progress and underwent a second conceptual review. 

At present, the Board has no vacancies for full positions but does have two alternate positions open. In the 2012 
elections there will be two three-year positions and one one-year position open for election. All Planning Board 
meetings and workshops are open to the public and the public is encouraged to attend. Regularly scheduled meetings 
are held on the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month at 7:00 pm in Conference Room 1 at the Town 
Municipal Office. Regularly scheduled meetings are televised on the local access channel whenever possible. 

Respectfully submitted. 



lac 
llisa 



Nottingham Planning Board members : 

Arthur Stockus, Chair 

Peter Gylfphe 

Rick Bacon, Vice Chair 

Susan Mooney, Secretary 

John Morin 

Troy Osgood 

Gary Anderson, Selectmen Rep. 

Traci Chauvey, Alternate 

Robert "Buzz" Davies, Alternate 

Cheryl Smith, Alternate 

Lisa Sears, Land Use Clerk 



Subcommittee Members 

Impact Fee Studv Steering Committee 
Traci Chauvey 
Janet Horvath 
Mike Russo 
Arthur Stockus 
Gail Mills 



Master Plan Committee 
Charlene Andersen 
Susan Mooney 
Skip Seavems 
Mike Russo 



I, 



108 



NOTTINGH^lM 



Report of the Zoning Board of Adjustment 

Committee Actions: 

The caseload for 201 1 was low (7 cases, see Town website for meeting minutes) yet Zoning Board Members stayed 
active in the community. Several members attended trainings and lectures. Members are active in the Conservation 
Commission, finalizing the adoption of Impact Fees on new development, the action to digitize our town tax maps 
(which has benefits to various initiatives underway in town), and the current re- writing of the Town Master Plan. 

One case was reheard and then appealed to NH Superior court (Case 1 1-01-V2, meeting minutes and court decision 
on the Town website.) The ZBA hearings were a 3-2 split vote each time the case was heard, indicating there was 
no clear or easy answer. The Superior court has "technical" jurisdiction over the Board meaning they will point out 
that a board made technical errors in running the meeting or missed significant information during the hearing and 
ask you to rehear a case. The Superior Court upheld the Board's decision to grant a subdivision. Two points of 
interest for citizens in this case are; the appealing party was our own Select board. Second the issue of private roads 
in Town being considered Emergency lanes in direct contradiction to the criteria set forth in RSA 23 1 :59a. The 
Select board has developed a policy to guide the declaration and designation of Class VI Highways and Private 
Ways as Emergency Lanes (Policy posted on Town website), which expands the state's definition of "public welfare 
and safety interests" and should provide considerable debate in the future... 

The Town has recently had an opportunity to participate in the Local River Management Advisory Committee for 
the Lamprey River basin, which is the first full watershed to be adopted under the NH Rivers Management 
Protection Program (RSA 483). The Selectman nominated and the NH DES Commissioner appointed, both myself, 
and Bonnie Winona MacKinnon to represent Nottingham. Over 98% of our town lies in this watershed (a map is 
available in town hall and will be at Town Meeting this year). This committee has advisory capacity to the DES 
commissioner and the National Park Service, on land use issues around the Lamprey River and its major tributaries. 
In Nottingham these tributaries are the Bean, Little and North River. 

In Your Service, 

Michael Russo, Chair, ZBA 
Peter Landry, Vice Chair 
Bonnie McKinnon 
Romeo Danais 
Terry Bonser 
Kevin Bassett, Alternate 
I James Crowell, Alternate 
Lisa Sears, Land Use Clerk 



109 



NOTTINGHi^M 

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M.DOLExoN REGIONAL PLANNING strafford 

MILTON WAKEFIELD 

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Report OF Strafford Regional Planning Commission 

Strafford Regional Planning Commission (SRPC), a political subdivision of the State of New Hampshire, serves in an advisory 
role to the Town of Nottingham and seventeen other communities. We provide planning services to assist officials, boards and 
citizens in managing growth and development and to foster regional collaborative efforts. 

SRPC's professional staff offers a range of planning services in transportation; land use, economic development, hazard 
mitigation, natural resources and geographic information systems (GIS) mapping and analysis. These services are available in 
customized modes to meet the diverse needs of communities. Access is also provided to SRPC educational resources including 
our website, library, workshops and forums, and customized training. 

2011 Accomplishments: 

Created a Fluvial Erosion fact sheet for the Lamprey River watershed and property owners along the main stem and 
major tributaries of the Lamprey River 

• Gave a presentation to the Planning Board on fluvial erosion hazards and strategies to reduce hazards 
Completed ten traffic counts for NHDOT's annual traffic count program 

Updated the Town's standardized map set including transportation, conservation land, water resources and aerial maps 

Prepared a crash rate map based on reported vehicle accidents in 2010 

Distributed New Hampshire Planning and Land Use Regulation books to Town land use boards 

Provided assistance to Town staff and boards on transportation and land use questions 

SRPC provided the following services to all municipalities in 2011: 

• Created the first Strafford Regional Comprehensive Economic Development Strategy for the region 

Received support fi-om the Federal Highways Administration and NH Department of Transportation to proceed with a 
culvert assessment inventory for the region 

Awarded over 8 million dollars in Congestion Mitigation Air Quality grant fiinding for projects which will help the 
region, including a Park and Ride near Exit 13 of the Spaulding Turnpike, new bus service fi"om UN H to Rochester, 
via Route 125 and increased peak hour service for COAST Route 2, UNH Wildcat Route 4 and COAST Trolley 
Routes 40 &41 

• Received a thirty percent increase to our Unified Planning Work Plan, which allows us to increase our services to 
communities and transit providers in our region 

Published the maps and database for 2010 Annual Listing of Obligated Projects receiving federal transportation funds 
Collaborated with Alliance for Community Transportation (ACT) to provide coordinated transportation for human 
service agencies in southeastern NH 

• Published an email newsletter and alerts to keep communities informed of meeting schedules, events, local news and 
other beneficial information 

Downloaded and displayed the latest demographic and economic data to SRPC web page as tools for municipalities to 
utilize in planning efforts 

Goals for 2012: 

Implement the Action Plan for the 201 1 -2015. Strafford Regional Comprehensive Economic Development 

Attract new public and private investments to the Strafford region 

Assist UNH Wildcat and COAST transit providers in development of transit routes and services 

Initiate first year of the Sustainable Communities Regional Planning grant tasks 

Continue Broadband planning and mapping activities 

Complete a Scenic Byways Plan for Route 108 through Newinarket-Durham-Madbury-Dover-Rollinsford 

• Start work with other regional planning commissions for a possible Scenic Bywa\ in the upper Lamprey River 
watershed area 

- Assist citizens in the development of agricultural databases and development of production systems and capacity 

• Continue transportation planning tasks in support of Safe Routes to School, safety, access management, park and rides, 
sidewalks, bike ways, and conidor studies. 

We look forward to working with the citizens and officials of Nottingham in 2012. Tliank you for the opportunity to sei-ve 
you and for your continuing support of regional planning. Further questions or comments can be referred to Cynthia 
Copeland, AICP, Executive Director at cic(??!strafford.org . Please visit our website at www.strafford.org. 

if you would like to receive E Bulletins from SRPC, please go to our home page of our website 
noted above. 



110 



NOTTINGH<:kM 



Report of the Recreation Department 





2011 brought new offerings to the town as we have been able to 
utilize the space at the Old Town Hall! In January, we hosted an 
Open House in conjunction with the Historical Society to show 
off the newly refurbished beautiful wooden floor. Rebecca Rule 
added her humor to the day and it was really special for the 65 
people who shared the afternoon with us. Zumba classes started 
there in February with over 70 
participants throughout the year 
and Line Dancing classes started 

in May for 30 participants and counting. Tai Chi is a new program that we added in 

September also at the OTH with 10 people taking classes so far. The Old Town 

Hall was also used by the Theatre Project for play rehearsals from late January 

through the month of April with 30 participants. 

We offer Martial Arts classes to Nottingham youth and adults, promoting healthy 
life styles and active participation in the community. American Eagle Mixed Martial Arts continues to be a success 
with over 35 participants in 201 1 and new members joining all the time. A Lil' Eagles parent/child class was added 
at the beginning of 2012 in response to the interest generated throughout 201 1. 

Square dancing is the name of the game at the annual Valentine's Dance and Dessert Potluck. Although there were 
Cabin Fever and Harvest Dances held in the years prior to 1996, this great family event continues to be a favorite 
after 16 years. Around 100 people attended in 201 1. 

It didn't rain at the fishing derby this year! That is really rare and we appreciated ,j^^^ 4" A 
the nice weather. Largest fish trophies and fishing poles were handed out in four 
different age categories. Other prizes were given away by raffle and by guessing 
the number of goldfish in the jar. All 76 participants received a goody bag of 
goldfish crackers and candy fish. 

The Nottingham Theatre Project had a busy year starting with their annual production in April. 
for the project also in April, and then sponsored Drama Week right after the school year ended. 





"^^A 



We obtained a grant 
This was a new 



addition and extended our already busy summer schedule by a week, 
their extraordinary year. 



See the Theatre Project report for more about 



The Adventure Program taught 9 participants the importance of protecting yourself during a storm, how to be 
flexible and if you work together as a team you can overcome anything that comes your way! Whitewater rafting 
was a piece of cake after surviving the quick moving storm that ravaged the campsite forcing everyone into the 
lodge for several soaking wet hours! 

The 7 week summer day camp took 64 campers from country to 
c^I^^Mt country with a new theme each week. They learned about how others 

live around the world. Their community service project this year 
included raising money through bake sales and a car wash for Heifer 
International. Some of the youngest members of this town raised 
enough money to buy a goat, two flocks of geese, ducks and chickens 
for a family in an underprivileged country. We are so proud of their 
dedication to this project to help others less fortunate. The camp is 
pictured here on the top of Blue Job Mountain in nearby Strafford. 
The Pioneer and Trailblazers programs for 5-8 graders had a total of 41 participants. 



.\-*^^. 



U/' 



The concert series once again featured some great performers. 
For those who attended the Press Room Gang concert, this 
really special up close view of the history of music in this area 
was an evening to remember. Other performers included local 
favorites Susie Burke and David Surette, Bare Bones, and 
Lunch at the Dump. Most concerts had 40 or more attending. 




Ill 



f: 



NOTTINGH^^M 



Our soccer program grew again with the addition of two competitive level teams participating in the Granite State 
Soccer League. The Rec. prograin continued with 7 teams of 1*' thru 6"^ graders. Two additional Saturday morning 
programs included the pre-school program and the K-2 program. A total of 190 children participated in soccer 
through the Recreation Department this year. We hosted a Challenger Sports soccer camp in town with 42 kids 
attending during the hottest week of the summer. A Nottingham team of 1 kids participated in the Exeter 
Recreation Flag Football program. We also fielded a girl's volleyball program with 19 participants who had a great 
opportunity to play a scrimmage game with Northwood's rec. team. 

Nottingham Day saw a few changes including the addition of the two bouncy houses purchased by the Recreation 
Department during 201 1. We appreciate everyone who volunteers to help us out on the day, but we also need help 
on the planning committee. More ideas are needed so please help us out just an hour or two a month! Are you up to 
coordinating a chili contest? Let's make it happen this year! 



"n^i—^j-^ 





The annual Halloween party was the last weekend in October with around 80 children and their 
parents attending. Mr. John Ouellette's eyeball gushing pinata survived all the hits until the 
hanger broke, surprising the Rec staff who had to rip it open to start the candy grabbing 
madness! More surprises came that afternoon as we cleaned up the party debris outside in the 
start of the snowstorm that eventually brought over a foot of snow to the town. 

The Christmas Craft Fair is held annually to raise money for the maintenance and 

improvements of the community playground. The playground surfacing needs to be replaced and is long overdue. 

We will be working on this project in spring of 2012. 

The Christmas Parade and PTA Children's Craft Workshop was held on a 
unseasonably warm Saturday in December which helped all of the younger 
participants survive the day much easier. Hundreds of people participated and 
attended this event. Thanks to the PTA who collaborates with us on this huge 
event. 

Senior luncheons are held monthly throughout the year. The last one of the year gathered 30 seniors in town for a 
free lunch featuring fabulous lasagna and other side dishes. The Yankee Swap is always a hit too. 

Additional programs run throughout the school year. Toddler and preschool gym are offered every Thursday during 
the school calendar year. 63 children registered in 201 1. "Movers and Shakers" and "What's Cooking" continue to 
be a popular offering in conjunction with the school's Wider Horizons after school program. 

The Recreation Department had a needs assessment completed during 201 1 and the resulting document is a 10 Year 
Plan for the department. The plan which includes local and national recreation trends, review of facilities the town 
owns or has access to, projections for program participation and recommendations for the fiiture, can be reviewed in 
the recreation office. The plan recommends additional fields for soccer, baseball and softball be built in the near 
future, as well as improvements to the town beach and community center. Long term potential projects include a 
new community center, outdoor basketball courts, a skate park and a skating rink. The needs assessment was done 
because the Master Plan for the town was being updated and also, documentation was needed before any impact fees 
could be implemented specifically for recreation projects. As part of the needs assessment, we looked at the number 
of groups that currently use the community center. In 201 1, approximately 14 boards and committees used the 
community center, along with 1 6 scout groups, 1 3 other community groups and 1 3 private parties were held there 
which generate income for the General Fund. In addition, the recreation department ran 3 weekly programs, 
monthly luncheons, summer camp and 3 large events at the community center with an additional 4 programs at the 
Old Town Hall. 



Thank you to everyone who supports the Recreation Department and participate in the programs we offer. We are 
driven to keep moving forward in 2012. We work hard so others can play! 

Respectfully submitted. 




met C. Horvatli 
Recreation Director 



112 



NOTTINGHi;M 



Report of the Nottingham Theatre Project 




Photo courtesy of Duffy Productions 



The Nottingham Theatre Project enjoyed yet another successful season with its production of "Disney's Aladdin, 
Jr." at the Nottingham school on April 15, 16 & 17, 201 1. Under the able direction of Ms. Jude Bascom and musical 
direction by Renee Bouchard, the cast of more than 30 children and teens brought the exotic world of the mythical 
Agraba to the stage. AJ McBride played the wily but lovable Aladdin, who learns how to outsmart the evil Jafar 
(Alec Graykin) and win the hand of the lovely Princess played by Rachel Dallaire. Landon McBride played the 
zany, comedic blue Genie who is stuck in the lamp until Aladdin frees him with hilarious results. Zach Aham 
delighted the audience as the parrot lago, Jafar' s droll sidekick, with the occasional squawk and witty comeback to 
his master. The backdrop was a beautiful rendition of a Middle Eastern city, replete with glowing dome of a 
mosque. Thanks to Kathie Lee, Barbara Jean O'Day, Nick Welch, Kelly Dallaire and Janet Horvath for painting it, 
as well as to all the many volunteer parents and friends who helped with set-building, props, costuming, lights, 
sound and refreshments. This production was, in part, funded by a grant from the NH State Council on the Art, 
with the successful proposal being written by Producer Sue Siggelakis and Janet Horvath. Of course, the bulk of the 
fundraising was done as usual by participants and their families. Special thanks go out to all businesses that bought 
ads in the program and donated door prizes. 

In June, the Theatre Project welcomed Children's Stage Adventures for Drama Week, the week after school ended. 
Held at the Community Center, 42 children participated in a whirlwind of preparations culminating in productions of 
Oliver Twist on Friday afternoon and evening. It was a huge hit and we hope to have CSA return in 2012. 

The Theatre Project also sponsored its third annual fundraising concert held in early November at the Nottingham 
Community Church, featuring UNH's very popular male a cappella group, Not Too Sharp, and the Oyster Middle 
School Jazz Band. Their performances were well-received by the enthusiastic audience. The church board, 
especially Gary Hume, deserves thanks for providing this wonderful venue and facilitating this event. 

Please join us for our upcoming musical production Wonka, Jr. April 19, 20 and 21, 2012. 



113 



fmm 



NOTTINGH)^M 



Report of the Building Committee 

The Building Committee projects that are still under discussion include the following: 

1. The use of the 1972 addition to the Community Center 

2. The possibility of moving the Public Works Department facility to the Town's gravel pit off Smoke Street. 

3. Establishing an additional parking area next to the Dame School. 

4. Review of and recommendations concerning the Recreation Department's report for recreational facilities for 
the Town. 

No significant progress has been made for the use of the 1972 addition to the Community Center. Significant work 
to make the 1972 addition into a useful facility needs to be completed in the near future. 

Although the Salt/Sand Shed facility is at the Town gravel pit, further use of the site is waiting for the Town to 
receive approval from the state to construct the bridge that is necessary in order to cross the stream, making the 
entrance road more acceptable all year round. 

Public Works personnel have started the new parking area by the Dame School. The initial work has provided quite 
a few new parking spaces. A significant amount of ledge was uncovered and additional work will be needed to 
make the parking lot as big as originally proposed. The town office staff is pleased to have this parking area 
available as already it is quite useful. 

The Building Committee will review the Recreation Department's proposal over the next year to determine which 
projects are feasible and able to be completed within a reasonable budget. 

Because of the lack of projects and the need to keep the Town's budget down, the Building Committee is not 
bringing any new projects forward for action at the 2012 Town Meeting. Additionally, for the same reason, the 
Building Committee has unanimously voted not to hold any more meetings until after the 2012 Town Meeting 
unless the Board of Selectmen has a need for the Committee to meet. 

Respectfully submitted, 



Thomas L. Sweeney, Chairman 

Florence Chamberlain, Gary Anderson, Skip Seavems, Autumn Ricker, and Bob Carlson 



114 



NOTTINGHAM 

.:.sncwzja[30QDr)titt:] 



Report of the Nottingham Food Pantry 

The Nottingham Food Pantry has completed its Twentieth year of serving the community! The need for services 
continues to grow. In 201 1 we served 311 households, providing 9,729 meals. This is up from last year. 

Distributions are once a month with emergency services when needed and consist of over a three-day supply of food 
as well as personal hygiene products and cleaning supplies when available. We also provide complete dinner baskets 
for Easter, Thanksgiving and Christmas. The families served still change from month to month. The only 
requirement is that you live in Nottingham. 

Our food comes through private donations, Manchester Food Bank, USDA surplus, and food drives by the 
Nottingham Elementary School and Dover High School Student Council, Nottingham Congregational Church, Boy 
Scouts, Girl Scouts, and our Rural Carriers. We still receive frozen food from USDA surplus and the Northwood 
Hannaford. We also receive from time to time donations of meat from local townsmen who hunt and have there find 
processed by a licensed person. 

The Nottingham School Staff, All Aboard Preschool and Childcare Center and members of our community helped 
provide Thanksgiving and Christmas Dinner baskets again this year. The Women's Auxiliary did a lovely job 
making breads to add to our baskets. 

Each year it seems people come up with unique ways of looking to help us. Again this year we had three young girls 
put on a "Lip Synching" concert and another group of children put on a play in their backyard collecting monetary 
donations and food, Romeo Danais offered a Christmas Tree pickup for a monetary donation, a woman in town had 
a jewelry party and had the monetary proceeds donated, Robert Sprague challenged an email list to match the 
$500.00 donated for the Heat in July Champaign that challenge was meet over the amount, Femald Lumber had a 
raffle with the prize being a half cord of fire wood, Femald Lumber also donated and delivered 2+ cords of wood to 
help a family. Northeast Credit Union of Northwood and Lee did food drives, the Congregational Christian Church 
again held their Chicken Dinner at Nottingham Day all of the proceeds went to the pantry, the wrapping paper, bows 
and card drive is still ongoing. Girl Scout troop 1 1321 took on the job of providing 17 stockings for children this 
Christmas for ages 9 months to 12 years, the Nottingham Food Pantry Club run by Karen Davidson again this year 
collected specific foods each month through her email list, we have two women who each month purchase fresh 
carrots and dog food. The outpour of help is just incredible in this town! 

This year was another very incredible year for donations with our economy still on a downward slide. This helped 
greatly to keep the pantry running. With that the Food Pantry board made a couple of decisions one we decided to 
make coupons to provide our clients with during the Farmer Market months so they could take advantage of 
purchasing fresh fruits and vegetables for their families. We have also been able to purchase fresh fruit and eggs 
1 each month to give to our clients through the donations coming in. The second decision we made and which I am 
very excited and feel very blessed to be able to have done is some renovating to the existing space we have in the 
Town Building with the help of Volunteers, not tax dollars! We have purchased shelving, some new tables and will 
be having the walls and floor repainted. 

The sponsors of "Cruise Night" Wynn and Linda Vamey and Kenny Chaput decided to again donated their proceeds 
from there 50/50 drawings to the pantry challenging the people who attended to exceed the mark from last year 
which they successfully did even though they had 8 rain outs out of the 18 times they were suppose to meet! This 
[money was able to purchase all we needed for the Thanksgiving dinners baskets. 

iThe Community Church held their benefit concert later than usual but that did not stop them from being able to 
Idonate a surprising amount to help meet the needs for our Christmas dinner baskets! I have to say if you have not 
jbeen able to get to both of these events I highly encourage you to. Both are fun and enjoyable! 

Again we would like to thank the Lee Market Basket store director Peter Gulezian and the employees there that 
help us each time we have an order to place. Their kindness and service to us is very much appreciated. 
We also would like to thank Hannaford' s of Northwood for the donations we receive from them each Thursday. 

We again took advantage of a grant from Wal-Mart Distribution of Raymond using the money toward an ongoing 
outreach for the community in the Spring. A town member working for PSNH again applied and we received grant 



115 



■/ 



NOTTINGHAfM 



money through that company which helped to purchase items like personal hygiene and cleaning products that 
clients cannot purchase with food stamps. 

The Nottingham Community Church held a couple other Benefit Concerts besides the November one this year with 
the proceeds going to the food pantry. As always the nights are filled with great entertainment and laughter with 
someone new joining and sharing their talent with the community. If you have not had the opportunities to come to 
what looks like a yearly event. I encourage you to come and see the wonderful talent we have here in Nottingham! 

The Friends of the Library were again able to donate books for the children to encourage them to keep reading 
through the summer months. 

Wish Upon A Star Program is another part of the pantry serving 43 children and 15 elderly this Christmas Season 
.Christmas Trees are located at the two Post Offices in town and one in the teachers room at the Elementary School 
and are usually put up by Thanksgiving weekend. All Aboard Preschool and Childcare Center participated again this 
year by having a Christmas tree bulletin board up in their center so we could have five children's wishes put there 
for parents and employees to pick and purchase. 

We were also able to continue with the "Teen Basket" program this year. Through the efforts of having a Christmas 
dance and Silent Auction, PTA donating the proceeds from the Craft Fair and outside donations they were able to 
fill 30 baskets! A special Thank You to Melissa St. Jean and her helpers for all their hard work in putting this 
together. These baskets get filled with gift cards that the teens can use over their school vacation plus other goodies. 
This I have to say again is a true blessing and highly appreciated by the parents. And again something we would not 
have been able to provide without the help of people willing to give of their time and monetary contributions. 

Dedicated volunteers run the Food Pantry. We have general meetings twice a year at the library. Please feel free to 
attend and find out more about us. 

We'd like the townspeople to know we are located in the Town Municipal Building our P.O.Box is 209 and we have 
our own 501(c) (3). 

We have no other affiliation with any other Food Pantries. 

Again we Thank YOU the townspeople and organizations for the support we received from you this year. Your 
generous donation of time, food and money keep the food pantry running. 

Each year I like to end this by giving a very special Thank You to the women in the Town Selectman's Office. I 
appreciate all that you do to help! 

If you need help or know someone who does please call Chelli Tennis at 679-5209. All calls are Confidential. 

Respectftally submitted. Officers Of 2011 

Chelli Tennis President Chelli Tennis 

Secretary Rhoda C apron 
Treasurer Peter Bock 
Trustees Carol Codding 
Barbara Femald 
Philip( Archie) Femald 
Susan Marston 



116 



NOTTINGHt^ 



Reports of the Social Services 



Area HomeCare &C Family Services, Inc. 



Seiiying Seniors & tbeir Families Sirice 1S^72 



October 4, 2011 

Mr. Charles Brown 
Town Administrator 
POBox 114 
Town of Nottingham 
NoLtinj^hain, NH 03290 

Dear Mr. Brown: 






This letter is our request for continued level funding for SI, 100, in the 2012 Nottingliam 
budget process. 

Jn our FYll, we provided hom scare services to five Nottingham elderly and continue to 
employ thi'ee Nottingham residents as home care providers. 

Your contribution is an important part of our fund raising effort and v/e look forward to a 
continued working rclalioaship with Nottingham. 

When completed in early November, T will forward a copy of our FYl 1 audit. 

If you have any questions, or need additional infomiation about our request, please call 
me. 



Tliank you 
Sincerely, 





iGordon McCollest<f 
President/CRO 



(P.S. Tracy, thank you for the wake up call.) 




The liallard Building 

1.^)20 Woodbury Avenue • Poilsmoutlv NH 03801 

Phone (603) 436-3059 • I'ax (603) 334-66cSl 

i^-w^v-arcahonifcarcorg 



117 



NOTTINGHjlM 






5^ 



Care and Prevention 



September 26, 2011 

Town of Nottingham 
Board of SeJectman 
P.O.Box 114 
Nottinghain. NH 03290 

RE: Funding Request for FY 201 2 

Dear Board of Selectman: 

AIDS Response Seacoast (ARS) greatly appreciates the long history of support tlie Town ofNottirjgham 
has shown ARS over the years. We would appreciate the Town of Nottingham's consideration of ARS in 
this coming year's budget process. We are asking the Town to repeat its previous grant of $575. 

The State of New Hampshire recently published updated statistics on the state of HTV/ArDS in New 
Hampshire. Over 1,100 people are currently living with HTV/AIDS in our state, although that only counts 
the people who have been tested and diagnosed with the virus, Rockingham and Strafford counties 
account for over 26% of all HIV/AIDS cases in New Hampshire. The need for our work clearly continues 
as t3ie incidence of HfV transmission continues to increase in our communities. 

ARS is the only community-based AIDS Service Organization (ASO) providing assistance for people 
living with }iTV and AIDS in the New Hampshire seacoast region. Our two-fold mission is to prevent the 
spread of HIV infection by promoting the avoidance of unsafe practices through education and prevention 
programs for individuals, groups and communities and to provide direct services for those living with 
HIV/AIDS and their families through cetse management and other practical and emotional support 
services for them and their loved ones, ARS provides these services at no cost to anyone with HTV/AIDS. 

Educational programs are provided by our Speaker's Bureau for schools, health care and social service 
providers. These progiams provide essential information to help prevent the spread of I^TIV and also offer 
guidance to youths in making healthy and safe choices. AIDS Response Seacoast consistently works in 
collaboration with existing area health care and social service providers to provide comprehensive, 
integrated, non-duplicative solutioios to combating HTV infection and AIDS related illnesses. 
We appreciate the opportunity to request Nottingham's support of our work. If you have any questions 
please feel free to contact me. 



rely yours, 





[tchard^. Wagner y 
Executive Director 



1 Junkins Avenue • Portsmouth, NH 03801 • 603-433-5377 

info@aidsresponse.org • www.aidsresponse.org 

AIDS Response Seacoast, a 301 (c) (3) charitable organization FTN# 22-2884488 



118 



NOTTINGH^mi 



September 15, 2011 



Charles Brown, Town Administrator 
Town of Nottingham 
P.O. Box 114 
Nottingham, NH 03290 

Dear Mr. Brown, 







We are requesting funding from the town of Nottingham in the amount of$ 1,000. to continue our free direct services, 
counseling, emergency shelter services, as well as our community educational outreach and help with defraying the 
rising costs associated with the increased need to provide service users (clients) with basic emergency needs. Over 
the years, many Nottingham residents have called and knocked on the doors of A Safe Place for information, referral 
and emergency assistance. 

All the services provided at all sites of A Safe Place are free and confidential. 

A Safe Place has been providing Free and Confidential Domestic Violence Support Services for 30 years. The 
Portsmouth, Rochester, Salem, and Shelter sites of A Safe Place provide a 365 days a year, 24-hour Emergency 
Shelter and Hotline Services, as well as a wide range of support services to victims of domestic abuse in the 48 cities 
and towns of Rockingham and Strafford Counties. We do not receive any 3'^'* party payments for our services. 

As advocates, we work with our service users to prepare a safety plan and refer them if needed, to our undisclosed 
24-hour emergency shelter. We also assist our service users in obtaining both Temporary and Permanent Restraining 
Orders and accompany them to courts and police stations to do so. We provide 1 on 1, in-person and 24 hour 
telephone crisis counseling as well as on-going support groups. All sites assist our service users with access to legal 
and social services and transportation and/ or accompaniment to related appointments and emergency rooms, if 
needed. Each site has the ability to give direct financial assistance to victims in the form of modest gift certificates 
from grocery stores, pharmacies, gas stations, department stores, pre-paid phone cards, and locksmith costs to 
change their locks for safety. We also provide clothing and toiletries; household items and other needed items. 

Our advocates understand both the emotional and physical toll it takes on the victim, their families, as well as the 
community. It is critical that we maintain the ability to respond via direct services to the residents of Nottingham 
that seek both our emergency and long term services. Our presence in Nottingham has been critical over the years in 
serving populations that face abuse no matter what their age, economic status, or gender. 

From July 1, 2010-June 30, 2011, A Safe Place served 1 1 people from Nottingham, giving 370 units of service (each 
unit of service represents 15 minutes of time). We also provided educational presentations to students in both middle 
and high school in order to help youth learn to develop healthy teen relationships. 

We wish to continue to offer reftige, support and other services to the residents of Nottingham, especially during 
these hard economic times when there is a rise in Domestic Violence. We hope you will continue to join us in 
breaking the cycle of violence. 



Sincerely, 



i 



SuzannerCoorabs 
Finance Director 



\.--crTTv-/0'o-^ 



Oome^fiC AbusB Support 5f?;v>c;!T 
Administrative Offices 

603.436.4619 
Fax 603.436.7951 



24 Hour Hotlines 

Portsmouth: 603.436.7924 

Rochester: 603.330.0214 

Salem: 603.890.6392 

Toll Free: 1.800.854.3552 
www.asafeplacenh.orq 






119 



NOTTINGHA^M 



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September 9, 2011 

Board of Selectmen and Budget Committee 
Town of Nottingham 
P.O. Box 114 
Nottingham, NH 03290 



Dear Board of Selectmen and Budget Committee: 




t^U^ 



Big Brothers Big Sisters 
of the Greater Seacoast 

4 Greenleaf Woods #201 
Portsmouth, NH 03801 

T 603 430 1140 
F 603 430 7760 

www.bbbsgs.org 

BOARD OF DiRacroRS 



Thank you for supporting our agency over the past years. Your support of Big 
Brothers Big Sisters last year made it possible to support 3 children from 
Nottingham in professionally supported one on one matches. The cost per 
child this past year was just $940 annually. We ask that you continue your 
support to our agency at the level of $500 which represents less than 18% of 
the total cost to our agency for Nottingham children. 

A committed one-to-one relationship with a caring and dedicated adult is the 
most effective program known to help "at-risk" kids realize their full 
potential National studies show that children supported by Big Brothers Big 
Sisters mentors are less likely to use drugs, drop out of school or become 
involved with violent crimes. These same studies demonstrate that children 
are more likely to stay in school, improve school performance and Increase 
positive local social connections. 

Our growth and Improved practices allow us to serve more young people, 
and do it more efficiently and cost effectively. The services Big Brothers Big 
Sisters provides are free of charge to the young people in the program. On 
behalf of the young people served by the Big BrotJiers Big Sisters 
program, we are requesting level funding of $500 from the Town of 
Nottingham. We ask each town with children in our program to consider 
paying a portion of the total cost of the services provided. We also 
understand that town governments in New Hampshire face ongoing fiscal 
challenges and are happy to discuss our request with you to determine the 
mutually agreeable amount 

Big Brothers Big Sisters is the oldest and most successful program that 
provides an older role model and mentor to young people in need. Big 
Brothers Big Sisters recruits the adult mentors, prepares them for the 
mentoring relationship and provides ongoing case management and support 
for the relationship for as long as It continues. We ask an initial one-year 
commitment to the program. The matches often last much longer than that 
because of the strength of the bond that is created between the child and 
their "Big". Currently 2 Nottingham residents volunteer their time as Big 
Brothers and Big SLsters in our program. 

1 would happy to meet with the cominittee considering this application at 
their convenience. I would also be willing to appear at any public hearings 
that might be required to review and approve this request 1 encourage you 
to call me at 603-430-1140 x.l2 with questions or to schedule a meeting. 



Sincerel 




Tay/hee R. Walling 
Executive Director 




/],'\» 






Janet Syvester 
Prer.id<?nt 

Aoby Sylos 
vtce Presiden: 

David Glerdon 
Treasurer 

CMp iv-artln 
Secretary 

Nathan Alger 

Matthev; Becker 

KirMberly Buvrton 

Kate Callahan 

Diane Carragh«r 

Celeste Chrlsto 

Bob Dell Isol-j 

Neil Gl::b 

Scott Hollovvay 

Marty Lapham 

Lynr. McLa'"sn 

Botsy Duevel Rawlings 

Nicote Vinet 

EMERITUS 
Donald Boucher 
Secin Mahoney 
Frank Easton, III 

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 

Tawree R. VJa\Ung 



120 



NOTTINGHAM 



rv?*;v<; '*^l''',^)''*^*.*,^*, 






3 



Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Greater Seacoast 
Fiscal Year 2010-2011 Report 









'^^ ,^i ■?»: 

^^ I s 

>s^-. ,=<».-.. ;;®-/ 



-■•»'fj,>''!~"i'''i£ir' 






Thank you so much again for your generous contributions to Big Brothers Big SLsters of the 
Greater Seacoast over the past years! Your continued commitment to our mission is something 
for which we are very grateful. 

1 wanted to give you a brief update on what we have been able to accomplish as a result of the 
Town of Nottingham's support of our programs over the past year. 

• We have served 3 children and had two adults participate as mentors from the Town of 
Nottingham. 

• We have served more than 430 children since last year and our average match length is 3.5 
years! 

• We were recently recognized as a Gold Standard Agency by Big Brothers Big Sisters of 
America (one of 18 out of more than 350 agencies!) 

• We were recently recognized with the Quality Award by Big Brothers Big Sisters of America 
(one of 10 out of more than 350 agencies!) 

• We remain consistent at 3.9 out of 4 on our average outcome surveys that look at 
improvements in confidence, caring and competency (this is based on surveys given to 
mentors, children, teachers and parents! 

The partnership that we have witli tlie Tov^ti of Nottingham is a critical part of where we are heading 
as an agency serving more youth \vrth increasingly higli standards of service. Your $500 allocation 
has been well utilized and has helped us to serve more children. 






*3 






Tiff 



We continue to be grateful for your coimnitnient to Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Greater Seacoast 
and we hope that you will continue to support our agency in 2011-2012. Should you have any 
questions, concerns or comments about the work that we are doing, please feel firee to contact me. I 
can be reached via phone at 603.430.1140 x. 12 or by email at l^iwneeAvallingfS^.bb bsgs.org. With the 
help of individuals and mimicipalitics like yours, we look forward to taking Big Brothers Big Sisters 
of the Greater Seacoast to even greater heights. 

Financial Summary: 






VJi Sz^: f/P 



'^^J, 

':^<^: 



2010-2011 was a successful year for us financially. Although, our audit has not yet been 
completed and the standard adjustments made, our expenses were $395,970 and our revenue 
was $417,875. Although we do show a net income of $21,905, we purchased a new office (at a 
deep discount from a donor) in order to reduce our o<:cupancy expenses over time. The down 
payment for this property was S10,743 and is reflected on our balance sheet as a fixed asset, 
rather than on our profit & loss as an expense. The additional income is due to timing of a 
$2,500 sponsorship from a corporate partner for our Fall 2011 "Little Soirees" fundraisers. Our 
primary expense is in the area of human resource ($294,163). Wo currently employ 10 
employees, 5 full time and 5 part time and we give health and dental benefits to our full time 
employees. Our capital and occupancy expenses were $16,801 and our operating expenses 
(postage, telephone, office supplies, etc.) were S34,411. We spent $19,869 on fundraising (5%) 
and $29,209 on programming expenses (we are able to get much of our programming needs 
donated so we are able to keep our out of pocket expense low). We worked diligently to think 
outside of the box, get as many items donated as possible and to keep our expenses to a 
minimum. 

On the Revenue Side, we rely upon income generated from events ($162,097) and from grants 
($133,518). Finally, we received just under 550,000 from individuals via non-event giving (ie. 
annual appeal) and just over 526,000 from a variety of sources including bank interest, auto 
donations, etc. 



121 






nottinghJMm 



IQS 



ROCKINGHAM 



ps pr< Community 

V~^ ACTION 






Turning haidship Into hcpe 



August 18 2011 

Town of Nottin43hain 

Cfiaries Browmi, Town Administrator 

PO Box 114 

Nottingham, KH 03290 

Oeaf Mr. Brown, 

Please accept ^'m letter as Rockififham Commyrfetty Action's (RCA) request for fwrtdJng in the amount ol 
$5,500 from t he Town of Nottinghaiti for our 2012*^13 fiscal year. 

As a non-profit multi-service agency, Rockingham Community Action's wide range of services meet the most 
essentia! needs of our county's rosidents irvrng at cf below tJic povorty jevcl. RCA's m^sskin and scope is 
multi-purpose: to support low-income individuals and famHics with direct sarviceSf prevent more familitjs from 
falling fnto poverty a«d/or hofnelessnesSj and assist at-fisk fanvili'frs in firnling fong-tsrm solutions to their 
economic needs. 

We ask you to reconsider investing In Rockingham Community Action's efforts to support the most vulnerable 
members of your community. Through mter/ontion and prevention, RCA's servk^s greatly relieve 
communities of the fuU financial burden of addressing the needs of tihcir iow-livcome residents. In addition, as 
a well-establishQd agency providirig services for over for^y years, RCA's well trained and oxperiencBd staff 
provides a broad array of services for the least possible cost 

Your support is critical to the corttinu3«ce of our Outreach Program and to the broad ran^e of ser/ices ouf 
agency provides to your reslderiis. We are pleas-ed that our services are always available to afl eligible 
residents of your community when a need arises. We hope you will consider fully funding our request of 
S5,50O. Enclosed is our current Annual Statistical Report for 2010/2011 

Please ffrel free to contact me cor^cernlng this request via phone or Gmail. On behalf of Rockingham 
Community Action and the cUonts vte serve, 1 thank you for your consideration. 

Sincere Jy, 




lammunit/ Services 
*a Cims Street Fortsmotnn, KH Q3601 
sbmcly^rcarti or, prg 
6034314925 



122 



nottinghMi 




Richie McFarland 
Children's Center 

Btildinc Bfight«?f futares for Children 
ciidtbeif Fainiii?5 



em 

TOWN OF'Ndn?>iaWAW 



August 4, 2011 



To'/vn of Notttnghan 

Attn: Charles Brown, Town Administrator 

PC. Box 114 

Nottinahani. UH O3290 



Re: 2011-2012 Social Service Funding Request 

Dear Charles and Board of Selectmen, 

On behalf of the board and staff of the Richie McFarland Children's Center (RMCC) and 
on behaff of the families and children we sen/e in Nottingham, I want la thank you for 
your financial support over \he years. The donations v^e receive from all of the tov^s we 
sarvG ensure that we can continue to provide services to young children with delays and 
disabilities who need early lnten;ention, pediatric therapies, educational playgroups, ajid 
family support programs that we offer year-round. 

We are counting on your support once again this year To that end, I am writing to 
request social service funding for next year from the town of Nottingham In the 
amount of $3^300. \'Ve base our requests on actual service provided to ensu'-e that our 
requests are equitable among the towns and we served 1 1 families last year from 
Nottingham. This current request is fess than the Town of Nottingham's allocation from 
last year. Please know that we would gratefully accept level funding. 

If you'd like to discuss this request or need additional infcmation, please do not hes'tate 
to contact me at 778-81 93, Thank you for your consideration. 



Sincerely, 



a 



liQ^i 



6y]^ti- i^- 



x::^ 



Peggy Small-Porter 
Executive Director 

Enclosure 



I 1 Sandy Point Road 



Stratham, NH 03885-21 :' I T^l (i03-778.8193 
www.richiemcfarland.org 



Fax eo-^-yya-O-^aB 



123 



r 



NOTTINGH^™ 

I iN .p T*^ fj A Hfli 1 3... .o 1. .JHL.fc 



ROCHESTER DISTRICT VNA 

"Your VNA** 
ANNUAL REPORT for 20 1 1 

Rochester District VNA (Yoisr VNA) conlimies to fiiej-v-c as your Iiorne health and hospice 
agcncj- providing slvillcd nursing, rehabilitative thcrtipics, medical social work, licensed 
nursing assistance and supportivx' services on an intcnniltcnt basis. We arc piroud to 
provide 3'ou with highly skilled and well framed clinicians. In addition, we provide an active 
Adult. Da^f' Care Center, wtiich is open Monday thni Friday. Uncated at out office, it provides 
a safe, family almosphere for loved ones no longer able to be at home alone. Our Certified 
Liictation spccitdist provides visits to new nioms t-ind babies to ensure cih-etdthy begiiJLning, 

We continue to provide support services including: homeraakers» personal core service 
providers and in-home conipanions altiiough tlic numbers have been reduced dvic to lack of 
funding. Services are paid in part by Title XX and the patient, and it allows individuals who 
require minimal support to remain saJfelj' in their homes at the lowest possible cost. 

We became recertified by Medicare for hosp:cc care m April 20 1 1 after Scacoast Hospice was 
sold to a for-profit hospice in 2010. Wc arc the only non-profit hospice in Strafford County. 
Wc have admitted over eighty hospice patients in the first nine months. This is an example 
of our Board seeing a need in the coinniiuuii'' and responding to tliat need. 

Our biggest and most ciidcal challenge is being dependent on the gov^ernment for 85% of our 
rcvcntic. We are reimbursed at rates the government sets regardless of the actual cost to 
provide tlie care. Medicare i« the only service vve provide thcvt is not always a loss, and the 
Medicare revenue has been ttscd to assist in supplcmcntmg many of the under-funded 
progi^ams vve provide. Due to reductions in Medicare ev'eiy year since 2006^ v/e can no longer 
depend on a surplus in Medicai'e to assist with these prograaus. Therefore, your continued 
supfKjrt of Rochester Distiict Visiting Nlusc Association (Your V^NA) is vittdly importcuit to our 
ability to meet the many health needs in your coxmnunity. The number of people depending 
on Medicaid continues to incre.ase with the down turn in the economy. The state reimburses 
for Medicaid at about 40% of the cost. 

You have a choice . Ask for Rochester District VNA by najnc. Wc are an independent, 
free-stariding, non-profit providing qtuility care to thousands of people ever;,' year for 99 
years. If you have questions please call 332- 1 1 33 or check our web -site @ s,v^vvv . v oxi rv^ t:i a . o r ^ 



Patient Statistics for Wottinjgh.am 2011 



Paiient cout>1 bv^ payer 
Medicare 12 

Insurance 10 
Medicaid 1 



Home Care Visits 

Skilled Nursing 187 

Physical Therapy 117 

Occupational Therapy 30 

Si:>eec h , H 

Medical Social Worker 5 

Licensed Nursir-\g Assistant ..,.1 

Total: '34s 

Peri- natal visits: 2 
Hospice Admissions; 1 



Report Svibrnitted by: Linda J. Ho1ohkis.s R\, .MF-ISA, CFXJ 



124 



NOTTINGHmi 



%^0 Child ancJ Familij Service© 



Charles Brown, Town Administrator 

Town of Nottingham 

139 Stage Road 

Nottingham, New Hampshire 03290 

Dear Mr. Brown, 






September 2, 2011 
Re: 2012 Request for Town Funding 
Amount Requested: $1,000 






Thank-you, on behalf of the children and families \ve serve, for tf>e generous support 
you have provided to Child and Family Services. Because of your continued support we 
fiave been able to maintain our tradrtion of providing effective, affordable services to 
low-income children and their families. 

We are pleased to serve Nottingham area children and their families through our offices 
in Exetor and Concord as well as in the home, schools and community of Nottingham. 
We were able to leverage the tov/n of Nottingham's allocation in the amount of $1,000 
to deliver a range of services valued at over $20, 700 this year and served more 
residents than in the previous year. Local funding from Nottingham provides the 
leverage that helps us to attract a range of public and charitable funds to complete the 
total funding necessary to serve tiie community. In the 12 months ending June 30, 
201 1 , we provided the following services: 

SERVICES PROVIDED TO THE RESIDENTS OF NOTTINGHAM 






Services 


Individuals 

served July 

2010- June 

2011 


Number of Hours or 
Days of Service 
Provided 


Camp Spaulding 


4 


36 days of overnight 
camp 


Child Health Support/Parent Aid 


6 


86 


Early Supports and Services 


5 


61 


Family Counseling 


3 


48 


Healtfiy Families 


1 


2 


' Housing Support Program 


1 


4 


' Student Assistance Program 


2 


30 


i 






Total (Unduplicated) 


24 


231 plus 36 days of 
camping 



I 



The follov/ing are brief descriptions of the services provided to Nottingham residents in 
the previous 12 months: 



125 



NOTTINGHi?tM 



Camp Spaulding A resJdentiat camp that provides a tvi/o-week camp experience to 
disadvantaged, at risk boys and girls ages 8- 14. Camp Spaulding is unique in its 
dedication to serving the needs of ctsildren from low and moderate- income families. 



Child Health Support parent afds assist families who have abused or neglected 
children to help solve the problems that ted to the abuse or neglect and to strengthen 
the family. Includes supervised visits between parents and children and practical help 
with parenting and household management. 

Eariy Supports and Servicos provide family-centered services to infants and toddlers 
who have a developmental disability, a developmental delay, or who are at risk of 
developmental delay. Early inten/ention services are provided in the home or other 
natural settings familiar to the child and family. 

Family Counseling Licensed, therapist provide counseling services that utilize 
individual and family strengths to address a wide variety of problems including death, 
divorce, substance use, abuse and neglect, and other social and mental health issues. 
Counseling services strengthen the health of the community by assisting families in 
overcoming the debilitating problems that weaken the family structure and impede a 
child's heafthy development. In addition to indiiuidual family work, throughout the year, 
clinicians offer group sessions and evening courses in ttie community to accommodate 
the needs of working parents. 

Healthy Families provides medical support and social services to low-income pregnant 
women and their children. Services are designed to improve the health of the baby and 
mother and to pro'/ide the support families need during the cmcial first months of an 
infant's life. Services provided by an interdisciplinary team of medical, social v./ork, and 
education professionals offer support throughout pregnancy and the first year after birth 
Housing Support p rovides housing assistance to young adults 18-21 including help 
Wftti landlord disputes, paying utility bills and rent, Job searcli assistance and other 
supportive services to help young adults v/orking toward independence. 

Student Assistance Program provides an array of school based services dedicated to 
ensuring positive academic and social outcomes. Focuses on substance abuse 
prevention, viole.nce prevention, successful home and school partnerships, life skills 
training, positive |>eer leadership and goal development. Offers individual, family and/or 
group counseling and case management services. K-12. 



CFS has a wide array of services available to meet the needs of townspeople whose 

mental health and social/emotional needs vary. Attached is a description of all the 

programs and services the Agency offers in Roci<ingham County including two new 

services: Deployment Options for military families and Street Outreach for homeless at 

risk youth. 

Our continued ability to meet the needs of Nottingham residents through these 
programs and services is dependent on the financial support we receive from a range 



126 



NOTTINGHmi 



of sources, including this very important allocation from the tov^n of Nottingham, other 
towns in the county as well as individual and corporate donors. 

New Hampshire towns, like Child and Family Services, continue to face financial 
diailenges Wc are bolh being asked to do more with fewer resources. That is v^rhy 
your support is even more important than in the past. We need your help in order to 
continue to offer high quality and cost effective services to the people of Nottingham 
and to attract other donors so that Nottingham citizens have access to all the programs 
and services available through Child and Family Services, By investing in our programs, 
the community Is saving dollars in Its Human Services Budget. 

As always, we are happy to have someone from the staff attend a meeb'ng of your 
committee to discuss our work in the community in more detail. Please contact me at 
518-4152 to arrange this or for further information. We appreciate your consideration of 
our request and look forward to partnering with you in serving the needs of Nottingham 
children and families In the coming year. 



Sincerely, 




Ruth B. Zax, CFRE 
Developmertt Director 



127 



-,^/ 



NOTTINGHi^M 




CWILO 

ADVOCACY CETNlTEl^ 



Board of Orec tor-s 






freest"/: k B Bernarv MO 

chief Eii-'srvd 'Ger-ore., 

Tartja Gra-/elc 
Andrew' Marpl'Hjrycn 






..# 









NAT106;aL 

CHII.DKILN'S 
ALLIANCP* 

ACCRT.DITH-! 
MEMBKK 



•=t3 5 EW-ct> Strost 









October 5.2011 



Selectman's Office 
Town of Nottinghajn 
POBdx H4 
Nott30g}i4jm, NH 03290 

Deal' Selectmen: 



This letter is to request one thousand, two hundred llfiy dollars ($1,250) in 
fimds from the Town of Nottlnghan-j's 2012 budget. The Cliild Advocac},' 
Center of Rockingham Cotmt}-' (CACRC) is a 501 c (3) non-profit agency. 
Tlie town of Nnttingham has historically supported the CACRC to olTsct 
expenses so the center can concentrate on doing what we ^o best, offer 
support and advocacy for child abuse victims and their families. 

A recent cost hcnctit iinaly^is from National Childrt-a's Alliance tbund 
communilic^ wiih a Child Advocacy Center save on average $ 1,300 p«er 
child abuse i'^/estigation. Since opening our door.? in 2(K3{>, the Dcrry aiid 
Portsmourh centers hfjve scrv'ed over .'^,800 children. Hii-S equates to 
^iwo'sX five-million dollars in savings to the residents of Rockingl'jam 
County. 

It'.s our imtarc to take care of cbildrcrL, and helping protect them from 
abuse has become a critical service of our time. I um re.spcctfjlly 
requesting the Town of Nottingham continue to support the CACRC in 
the 20 1 2 town budcet. 



With Regards. 




'I^ZccAjU^^ 



sJUuiAifiz^ 



ya^ 



M.aureen "Moe" SulKvan 
Executive Director 






128 



nottinghMm 

.:n:e:^.zb:xi!Ocoi:i::r:ei] 



^'i 






I-.; 



iV^ivS?^'^'^^ 




i 



1 1^5 SagajJiore Avfir.iic 

P<>mmOTdi, N.H. 03.501 -55D3 

(603) 43 1-6703 

A<icitni*tn«ircs FAX 

i;60?> 433.-5078 

ClLnJcsl PAX 

(i'.D3> •<30-3753 

w\w?-^mK<: -nti.or.E 



Boqpd of Dirraon 

Nlki Spelti. I'reujirfU 

Jctn Vcniiao-ji, Vicf PfaiJci.' 

}iuyn i'.cieau.n, Trauwer 

Ptfu! Soili, iisirrntry 

Oiralc Buncinp 

xpnrn ill Oiv^s 

Tii«H!Chy Gnfr 
KimlMdj- A. ii/« 

Wi'llinm G. Scotr 

C (-^ SKittcr 

Hubert F. SwrnlcrteV 



My 25, 2011 



fMtmd 

^OWM OF HOTTIHfiHm 



To-'.Tni f Notlinghani 
POBox 114 
Nottingham, Nil 03290 

Dear Selectmen: 

I am requosting that flic Town of Nottingjiam allocate 51,000 to Se;*coast Mental Health 
Center, Inc. in its 201 2 buugt-t. Our statistics imlicate tl^^ in F^' 20 11, wc provided 781 
hours of service to 97 residents Srom the cOiimiumly. 

A5 in past years., ftinding we receive from the Town of Notirnglxatn helps to subsidize 
services fur adults, agcr> 1 S to 60 who need services, bat do not meet the rcquirciaciits 
forstate-cligiblc conimunity mental health services. Diagnosed with a variety of ver>' 
real illnesses^ includitig depression, anxiety, atid PcjaI Traumatic Stress Disordca- 
(FFSD), these individuals can and do recover with the appropriate services provided 
by oiir center. 

In the past fiseal year, the number of adult clients who do not titect state 
eligibility criteria, but require medically neccs?iiary mental health services, \\'as 
increased 30 percent. Without town su|)ixirt, we would be ujiabls to meet this 
growing demand 

In recogiiilion of our critical role within the comn-iumt\% it is my hope you will 
continue to supptirt SMHC, which provide* comprehensive cornrTiunity mentai health 
services to Nottisigljam resi<lenLs regardless of their ability to pay. Wc understand Ihal 
these are challenging economic times and continue lo be appreciative of your support 
of the work wc do to help tiiosc in need recover from mental illness. 

If you have atiy questions, |jle*Lse feel free to contact me or I-tob Levey, S^•llIC*s 
Director of Development and Conniiunicadcns, at (60?) 431-45703, 



Since^cly^ 



4^ 



-^^^-'^. 



Executj\'e )>i rector 



>0 Prciiptrt Avtn \ji 
I:;<«i<-r, N.H. 03ft3> 

F,\X '503.1 777. A'JTj 



129 



rmffw^^mm^'mrmrwtf^m^imi^ 



NOTTINGHAM 



Rockingham Nutrition & Meals on Wheels Program 

^ 1 06 North Road B reimvood, N .H. 03 83 3 
Tel (603) 679-220 1 Fax (603) 679-2206 

REGtiVEO August 17, 201 i 

Oliii-'C uf iJie SelcL'tmcn /^ ::^M -^ I 1 

Town of NoU mgham C? *~',.^-,-,i,i«.,i*»a 

P.O. Box 114 ^^^^^ OF NOniMGHAN! 

Nottingham, Nil 03290 

Dear Seiectmen; 

The Rockingham Xutrilion & Meals on WheeEs Program (RNIVIOW) resjjectfulK' requests funds finom the Town of 
Nottiiiglmni to help in providing food to your elderly and disabled residents who are qualifjed, 

SERVICE FOR YOUR TOWN RESIDENTS 

Here is just one example of a senior who wks rrxejving the meais service in your town last ypar 



JmH't is 65 years old and fui:s been receivlfig ihe meais service /or ahoui I month fiow. She begafi rhe progrLOf! heaiuse 

she is di'nabled and yvas not able to a^iequczteiy shop (md prepare meals for hersel/ She Hkas the haUmce and variety in 

ihe menu. Her favorite meals are chicken dishes and salads. Shefeeh Meah on Jfheels has provided her bakvimd 

meals that she -waiddn 't be able to do for herself. 



Meals on Wheels* cost for providing meois to Nottingham residents $24,142.50 

TOWN REQUEST n eede d to mointGln current level of meols * $1.333.(X) 

(*ThisJitrtdiirt}i nill be comblnsd yvitk other resource so h\? con coftrtrinc/ccdin}^ the Janet's ofA'oitingham.} 

RESULTS FOR YOUR TOWN 

The aorflty for okieri/ aod dfS0hf&d porsooR of NotHngham to moei their most basic outntionaf oeods. and wt most sitaailoos to also 
rnainiain s ssfs arid healthy fife, alk>:vlng ihstv to remsin in ft»eir tto(nes and (xvnrriunittes 'or a kiruj&rpenad. 

One year of Mcab on Wieels = IfiLiiSJS of Nursing Home care - Two days ot Medical Care 

Thi"; impacts: 

• Town wet fare costs ag Meals on Wheels feeds residents in need. 

• Counn'- taxes as Meals on Wheels impacts nur-iiiig hoine piacetnent?). 

• Dc rnanJs o n the Local p<:>Uco forco , fire department, and a mbulance serv-icc as this at-risk eider population i5 

fed and checked oti tJuougli the daily Meals on Wheels service. 

• Huge costs savings from having at risk residents properly fed. 

Last completed fij^^al year 09 - 1 wc: 

Fed 25 Noitinghani residents, provided 3,330 nutritious meals in Nottingham, (354 ofw.hich wottLi havx-; been 
waidisted), and porformc<? L700 safely focused auxiliaPf' sci"vices 

TOWN SUPPORT fAAKES A DIFFERENCE 

"/ TVtT^ o.'t a ii.H.-at liudK'^H L'>}{nm.Ui<^.tif(jryt;ars, ond wish I ^w^' tlien yyha! ! do now. Meah on Wheels is such o worfhwhile anunvtr /" 
helping yv stay out o/in.\diui<.)m. " 

• Tov.n .support help:j li s to ni:ike up the W^i, dilTerene-e per anch utea f l>et\veen what we are reimburse for, 
aid what the service costs. Wc must, fun J raise lor every meal served, and ir. Nottitighani, that uicaus v-e had to 
nnsc a: ]cas.t 30'M> ot"ihc cost for 2.976 rnc^ls. Wc do not expect the Town to iiia.k:e up all these cost to service 



130 



NOTTINGHAM 



difTcrences. We belong to Granite United Way, and actively ftmdraise over S70,000 to ensure the continued dolivery 
of iVxid to those In need. Plus^ many clients donate towards the cost of the meal. However, we continue to sccth« 
most growtli in our clients living on less than $!,M6 per month. 

• Town support helps preven t waiti ng lists. Ibwn support helps us to feed clients who need and qua]if>' for the 
service, but for whotn we have no more contracted unitS;. which this year ran 354 meals tn Nottingham. 

MEF^I^sJe A BASIC NeeD ON A fiEGK/LAk BASIS. 

'Many c day T wauki not c<jt - ifU woj ntil fiw Meals on KOteels. " 

Otir s ervice is feedln^J p tiopic: adults, primarify cldcrty people trying to regain in thctr own h{»nc», recuperating £n?ni surgery 
t>r medicjil ircatment (chemoihcfapy, dialysis, radiatiou, etc.), coping witli dironic deblliialing disease, episodes of acute tllaess, 
mutttpJe healTii problems; or ad\'ar<ced age and frailt>'. VVc have ag«, disability, andv'or iaccmw? critcxtii that arc adhered to before meals 
begm, and are reevaluated during sejvEce. 

Thfi Nutrition Program provides hoi noon lunches ai tlie Firtt Baptist Church in Bretit^^ood ot% Not13^ Road, 5 da>s per week 
and tinrougli that Center delivers meals to tbose local residents who arc homebouad. 

MeaJb include an entree, two ve^^etables, bread, dessext, and milk; and meet 1/3 of the total calartc and nutriticMial needs of the 
day. Diabetic, low sail, renal, and cardiac diicLs arc av^diabie. An avera^ge cFicnt may receive 250 meals per year. -A-ith blliuard bags, 
(canned meals) for winter aioim coverage and hoUda>'s; or consid ei xibbi^ more, 64Q meals p e r year ithis'her siniarioii warrants deliver)' 
of evening and/or weekend nieala. 

MOR6 THAN A MEAL. SeCURITV 

"7 nmiict (ike to iet tfie public hiaw how Kmlcnfiofidittg tht Meah on fVhscis p<ecfph Arc. Th^yjifsi ^ort'i ec»oi and (kUvcr .rieah; fi 's iht unih, ^nd 
soffK'one cfieckiffg Ik on sfwi-ins. Like this past h'riday, yrhan (yte.y br/fiighl my Dad his lurvh, My fkul hud ihintgki htr- wo.? ?oou,'jg down wi<h a 
coid, the \-fOii' people dfdn 't agree, and called an tim^wi^Jwe*. ft was ^ntHkir h«(iri aitack He 's dcin^ Ju^ Jlne. Again, fm'penonaS iftfrnkf to aJ! 
o/yxyu. " 

Through the Irequcnt home delivery, the older person is seen and helped, if needed in sjnall vi'ays; bringing in the raail, 

opecing ajar; and in big ways: gettiug assisca-ncc in cases of accidents, falls, and bsatth crises or taken stqps to prevent these sitaation 
by monitcring for ch^mgeu ^^r other signs of fcs&ues rising. 

AND ITS WORKING 

" Pf'e /?iW jpYitsfid thatiksjhr programs such iTS yours vMch aiicfvued her to stay in her fiom^ rigf^ to the t'ust. " 

Nutrition Programs in the home and community arc a fmancially sound response to ihc greatly increasing number of cklcriy, 
some of whom re<}uire assistance to continue to remain at home. Oiu-niost recently tabulated survey with 618 homebound respordents 
showed service going to bigh need clicriLs with 36% of die clients over 80 years old, 8 1'Vi. alnnc or living with their spouse, 85% 
responding that this was their main meal of the day, and W% telling us that Meals on Wheels benelitod their health, and helped thera to 
reliriain living independently. 

A SAFE INVESTMENT - Evohiatioii and Accreditation: 

The Nutrition I'Togram us overseen by a Board of Directors. It is also monitored and evaluated regularly by all fundois^ 
inclL:ding the nK>si coniprehciwive by tlte New Hampshire Bureau of Elderly and Adult Serx'ices (NH BEAS). During our review in 
2()Ct8, the NH BEAS rcfcnod to our system as a model for other*. We annually tmdcrgo an iitdcpcndcnt audit following Goveinraent 
Audit Standards, OMB t^iircufar A- 1 3 3 . From our last audit our managctncni cost.'i wore S.9% of our tot43l costs. 

RNMOW works clo^sely with the commuiiilj', iitciuding other agencies, to share infonnaliun, to corvrdiaate pnigjanvs to 
miitimjzc duplication, and to best provide reasonable effective scrvdccs to that Toi^'n's residents . 

A GOOO RETl/RN 

We have been Acrvitig Nottingham residents suicc 1979, providing a read> hot meal and safety service.^ for those in need, on 
an ongoing basis; daily services Monday - 1- riday all year to 25 Nottingham ivsidoai;*. Wo strive, to do our best to keep otir requests 
reasotnible, our costs under contrO'l, and <X5r service ver\' good. 

Wc appreciate what town funding wiH allow us to do in the Nottingharo area - condhuiisg meals for those at risk. Thank you 
for your consideration ofdiis request and for your past support. 

Sincei-el}', 

Debi<! Pcr<iu, Fx^icutivc DirccUM' 
pPcrou ':i?'.Rlx -MO V/.or a 
- McmI.'s And Scr\ ices F(>r Ihc lildcrly '- 



131 



wmm 



N O T T I N G H AM 



S A S S 

sexual asaault 
su-pfyort ser^^lces 



June 29,2.01 ] 




Charles Brown 
Nottingham Town Office 
PO Box 114 
Nottingham, NH 03290 



Dear Mr, Browii: 



Sexuel Assault Support Scrviue^ has served Rockingham anrf Strafford Counties cf New 
Hdmpshire for the ever thirly yeai's.. Due tc the recent econoiTiic climate, thi.; deitiajui for 
bodi our crisis services and educational programs has grown. 

During these chaHsngir.g tim<;s, SASS needs and appreciates youf financial commitment, 
which enables us to assist victims and their famiSics «nrt provide prevention education 
prograni-S aimexJ ai keeping youth safe. Wc DiTer the foUoxvhig services to ihc Town of 
Nottingham: 

• 24 -hour toU-tVee sexual assault crisis hotline 1(888) 747-7070 

24-hour accompaniiTieat to police stations and eracrgcitcy rooniJ^ for sexual assault 
victims 

• Supj>ort for famih'cs fil the Rockingham and Strafford Child Advocacy Cetilers 
Support groyps for survivors of rape/ sex ua! abLse, parents, find others utTeeted 
"Safe Kids. Strong Teens." Sexual abuse and assault prcvcnli(.->M education programs 
in school:? for children, tcciii" and patenLs 

Professional training for poUce departments, hospitals, scltools, aiid the community 

In order to ensure [hat ovtr crisis and other services continue to be available to rcsidei-Jts of 
Nottingham, and in recognrtion of current fioanctal constraintSj *vc ftre reque.sting level 
f \ijj<l i n «; fo r 2 1 2 , 



Total Rtquestfj . S700 

On bclialf of our clients, board and staff 1 want to thank thy lo'^vn of Kotriagharn for your 
continued SLSppott. 

Siricerelv, 




Amy Stevens; 
Opcrjitions Manager 



.McnScT ivcj-iiEv <,v.' the NI-> il"'.3cA-Ji:.>,n .Ayuirii* Ocnie^f/c d S'f.At.iO' V.io.'r/nrr 



132 



NOTTINGH^tM 



F^z\ 




American 
Red Cross 



Nil R'sgion 
August 22, 2011 

Gan,' Anderson 
Chair, Board of Solectmen 
Town of Nottingham 
P.O. Box 114 
r4o-t:ngham, NH 03290 

Dear Mr. Anderson, 










Please accept this letter as a request for funds in the upcommg fiscal year for the American Red 
Cross in the amount of S2,043 (SO. 45 per capita for the 2009 Nottin3h<7,m population of 4,540). 

The An^.erican Red Cross serves ever>' oommunity In New Hampshire, including the Tov/n of 
Nottingham and surrounding towns. Red Cross sta'f and volunteers provide suppcn and relief 
after a disaster; emergency preparedness Irainiing; courses in health and sa'ety; blood drives; 
volunteer and youth leadership opportunities; and aid to military famiiies. I have enclosed our 
2010 Annual Report. 

In fiscal year 201 1 *, the Amerl'Can Red Cross In New Hampshire has been active throughout 
the state. Upon request, we can provide information on services provided specifically in your 

town, 

• Red Cross trained volunteers make up the chapter's Disaster Action Teams, v&i\ch 
responds to disasters day or night in your town and th'oughout New Hampshiire. A Red 
CroGS dtsastor action team is a group of volunteers who are spocJally trained to provide 
disaster relief and emotional comfort. 

• In aEI last year, Red Cros-s disaster volunteers throughout the state resporvded to 171 
disasters, helping a total of 757 people in 88 towns. Almost all of the local disasters 
were residential fires 

• vVe trained 677 studonts in 87 classes in medical careers, including Licensed Nurse 

Assistance and Phlebotomy. 

• Last year, 4,548 Hoahh and Safety classes trained 33,561 participants at Red Cross 
offices and in communities throughout tiie Slate. Red Cross classes include CPR, First 
Aid, use of AEDs, Babysitter Training. Safe on My Cf<f.v (for ages 5-1 1 ). Pet First Aid and 
more. 



* Ftecal Year 20 1 1 : July t , 2010 - ..'une 30, 20 1 1 



Oo/)t<nuod 



(ininilc Clin|iK-r 
2 Mai Jan d S:rcc.t 
Conu-oivt, Nit 11330 ; 



l-JiOO--i6't-669'2 • v,*Av,.ii}*irpi!cros.s ;»;l; 



iivtn\ Hii.v t:ii;«|>tc;r 

2"3 Ccr|Kiriiic Dnvo 
rorUuioi-tJi. NjTDjSOI 



i'.ir. Miiuclicstcf ( luiplt-r NH Calcsvuy Cliaptcr 
Miincbcstcr. Nil 03 IM .Nivshua. NH C'X'k:4 




tc-i* nh/ ♦'B'l-i 



NH >Vcj;t { Ikapttr 

KccncNJIOMjI 
6l>j-352-32i<"J 



I 



133 



NOTTINGH^^M 



Asnorican Red Q-dss 



• Last year in New Hampshire, there were 1,348 blood drives v.-here donors gave a tola! 
of 67,265 pints cf the "gift of life. ' NH hospitals depend or. [he American Red Cross for 
thoir blood supplies. 

All Red Cross assistance is free to disaster victims. The American Red Cross is a nor-profit 
organizafen that receives no annual federal funding, Vv-'e depend on generous donations of time 
and money from the American people to support our services. Based on two years of data, the 
average support provided to disaster victims is atiout Si 300 per case. Municipal contribiftlons 
are one part of our divers^ied funding sources An appropriation from Nottingham wou'cd lielp the 
Red Cross contsnue lo train and prepare people for emergencies, and respond svk'JfUy and 
effectively during times of crisis. 

Volunteers and staff throughout the state of NH look for^"ard to ser/ing the residents of 
Notiingham in the next fiscal year. ThanK you for your conscderation of this request to support 
the hurrianitarian tfi/ori< of the Amehcan Red Cross. 

Pleaso feol free to contact me if you need any other information (603-225-6697 x219j. I or a 
representative of the American Red Cross would be g'^ad to meet with you. 



Sincerely, 



Stepfianie Couturier 

Regional Chief Development Officer 

End. 



134 



N O T T I N G H AM 



RSVP Furvdir.g Request 
FY 20I2 

Agency: RSVP - Retired snd SenEor Volunteer Prograrr:. Rock^.gham County 

Contact: Alane Hill, Director of Sef.ior Programs 

Address. 202 N. State Street, Concord NH 03301 

Telophone: {603) 228-1 1 93 exl. 236 

E>Mai1: ahni@fr[endsprogram.Qr9 

Website: www.friendsproqram.ora 

Purpose: Th« Retired and Senior VoJunteer Progrann (RSVP) is a Corpofation for Natlcnsi and 
GonnmunHy Servk>e SenSof Corp Program, authorf2ed by the Serve America Ad, vvtiich has served the 
poaple of Rockingham, Strafford and Merrimack County since 1974 under several sponsors. The Friends 
Program "^vas awarded sponsorship of the Rocl^ingham County proieot In September 2006 and the 
M<Mtinnack Coiinty project in Aug'jst 200&. RSVP is accountafaSe to The Friends Program Board erf 
Trustees, fts Executive Director and the Corporation for National and Community Sei^noe. 

The Frieods Procram is a non-profit human sep/>ce organbation, administratively based in 
Concord. NH, wttlch serves chadren, o^der adults and families in six New Hampshire counties. The 
mfssion of the Friends Program fs to strengthen community by buUding r^JationshJps thai 
empower people, encourage community service and restore faith In the human spirit. The Friends 
Prograrr, has continuously providod services to achieve this mission stnoe 1975. 

In keeping with the Frfends Program's mission, the prfmayy purpose of RSVP is to meet 
community needs throLsgh volunleerlsni, and to support individuals age 55 and over in meaningful 
volionteer roles. RSVP provfdes opportunities seniors to utilize their skills and knowledge to assist public 
and non-profit entities deliver adequate and creative solutions to the needs of local communities. 

The Friends RSVP has established partnerslilps v/ith 112 organisations in Rockir>gham and 
Strafford Counties and 91 in Merrimack County. RSVP volunteers enabte those organizations to Jnci'ea^i 
their service capacity and in many instances save sicn^fican! dollars, Currently RSVP volunteers serve 
chlfdren, families and older adults through 273 efferent job assignments at our partner organjzations 
which include: aduJt day or nursing care facilities such as the Rockingham and Merrimack County 
Nursing Homes, schools, senior nutrition sites, healthcare facilltfea, human service and municipal 
agencies, libraries, and cuJtural veoue«. 

Volunteers help older adults live more independently by providing transporlali'on to medical 
appointments and the grocery store; and pro"vide isolation reducing com>panionship. Others serve as 
tutors and mentors to children and youth. Volunteers assist vAth public safety and disaster preparedness 
and help at Wood drives across the county. -fvtany help run and manage local thrift shops that make It 
easier for Sower wage earning Individ uais and families to nak© ends meet. Many towns and non-pfofits 
benefit from the clerical ass^.stance provided by those who prepare maUing, answer thie phone or do data 
entry. 

A llstng of RSVP Partner Organizations in Racklrgham County is attached. 



Funding Request: S 100 



135 



N O T T I N G H a: M 



RSV? Funding Request 
FY 201 2 



Purpose for which funds arc requested: Tho requested fur^tis wiii be used 'sn Rockingham County :o 
atlrsct more cUi^ens, ospeciajly thiose in the Baby-Soorner ego group, to tjeoame civiCraKy cigacec for the 
betterment of the comrnun't/. Marketing, recrultmen', t'airtng and support of volunteers are ke/s to the 
contirvued grcx'Vth of RSVP, RSVP is funded through a vaneSy of fooer'af, rrunfclpal and local sources that 
recognize tJie t>enefiiS of mot>llizirvg this number of highly motiva"e<J volunteers. The continucHJ financial 
support of sll 40V.T1S in Rockingham County Is necesssjy to maintain! and exp-ar-d tnis volunteer u^rvice 
program. RSVP w![ strengthen Hs outreacf! to disadvantaged youth: and expand upoi its services aimed 
at supporting independent living among the elderly, including continued implem©nta*ion of a senior 
exercise program that reduces tt^e effects of osteoporosis. 

Service Area: RocJcingham County 

Staffing: 

Staffing Classification; 

Clerical 

Professional 



Recking?! am County 
Merrimack Ccunt>' 



Number of Employees: 

* access to aooncy resources as needed 

2 at 20 hojrs 

1 at AO hours and 1 at 2Ci-hoyrs 



Manaaement 



1 at 20 hours 



Impact of Service: In the period of Janua-^y 1 , 2010 - Decemt>€r 31 , 201C. 469 RSV? volunteers in 
RocKtngnam Coimty, contributed 64,247 hiours of serv'ce performing 114 dKfereri essiciments 
throughout Rockingham County. Based on a 2C06 dollar vaSue ($20.25) esleblisned by the independent 
Sector, the tola! value of the in-kind services rendered by RSVP volunteers durinc the reporting period 
was $1,01 8,81 8. 



The chart iiiustrales the ccn:bined service matrix for the Friends RSVP m calendar \'ear 200? 



Tim© Period 


County 


Number of 
Volunteers 


Number of 
Service Hours 


Dollar Value of ; 
Service 


January 1. 2010- 
'] DecemtXdr 31, 2010 


Rockingham and 
Strafford 


564 


50,312 

1- 


$1,C'-8.ei8 


i January 1, 2010- 
December 31,2010 


Merrimack County 


443 I 3S.022 

1 


5769,9^ j 


1 Total 


8C7 1 88,334 


$1,788,764 



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Report 

of the 

School 

District 



137 



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::.n'tM.. ; n:A::M....iLi;:ia';tt] 



Officers of the Nottingham School District 

2011-2012 

SCHOOL BOARD 

Term Expires 
Ms. Dawn Femald, Chair 2012 

Mr. Frank O'Hanlon 2012 

Dr. Jack Caldon 2013 

Mr. Phil English 2014 

Ms. Susan Levenson 2014 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Michael Ludwell, PhD. 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATOR 

Frank Markiewicz, BS 

SPECIAL EDUCATION DIRECTOR 

Anne Kebler, M.Ed. 

PRINCIPAL 

Michelle L. Carvalho, M.Ed. 

TREASURER 

Cheryl Travis 

CLERK 

Lorraine Ferland 

MODERATOR 

Robert Davidson 

AUDITOR 

Melanson, Heath & Company, PC 



138 



NOTTINGHAM 

N EWZIH '^ VI PS H i'r f: 



Report of the Superintendent of Schools 






PRE SCffOOL 
PROGllAM 



S<.:ii<LK>L ADMHsiSTRATrvi: Unit #44 

liHA MoirNTAIN AVThOTE 

NORTHWOOD, N.H. 03261 

':ftl);jj 942-1290 

FAX 'OTIS! 942-1295 

WWW SAU4^ ORG 

MICHAEL LUDWELU Ph.0. 

SUPER/NTENOENT OF SCHOOLS 



SUHVIIVO TNB VOMMUSmES OF: 

NORTHWOOD 

NOTTINGHAM 

STRAFFORD 



FRANK E. MARKIEWICZ, B.S. 

BUSiNESS ADMlNiSTRATOR 



ANNE L. KEBLER, M.Ed. 

SPECIAL EDUCATION DIRECTOR 



Superintendent's Report 
2010-2011 



The 2010-201 1 was one of continued growth for Nottingham School. The school identified 
numerous goals of particular importance. One of these was to implement a middle school 
philosophy and practices in grades 6-8. The students in these grades require a different 
educational approach than the younger grades. This requires a change in programming and 
techniques unique to a middle school. This age group usually begins to make the change from 
extrinsic to intrinsic motivation. This Is important to develop as they make the transition to their 
high school years. 

Another goal was to extend and sustain educationai and co-curricular opportunities for all 
students. Nottingham School is committed to the education of the entire child. To this end, 
Nottingham READS! sent out approximately 80 books every other month. Other opportunities 
included the Blaisdell Memorial Preschool Story Hour, a talent show and a sock hop. 

Ak>ng the lines of the concept of Invitational Education, the school sought to create safe, 
challenging and joyful classrooms. The goal is to develop an educational environment that is 
so inviting that school is someplace you want to go to. fK)t have to attend. 

These accomplishments would not have been possible without the ongoing dedication of the 
staff, families and community friends of Nottingham School. Thank you for your support. 




Respectfully submitted, 

Dr. Michael Ludwell 
Superintendent of Schools 



M 



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_^ . , ^_ f.t t*—t^ , 



N OS 



Report of the School Board 

20 1 1 marked a year of impressive academic and extra-curricular achievement and recognition for the youth of 
Nottingham. This community has so many reasons to be proud of its young people. The talent, this year, ranged 
from the arts (including quilting and painting), to athletics, to essay writing and even to the National Merit Scholars. 
These children's successes serve as a constant reminder to the Nottingham School Board that Nottingham's 
investment in our children's' education, is time and money well spent. 

This past year has been quite a busy one for the Nottingham school board and administration, particularly in the area 
of finances and committee work. There have been many members of our community, this board, and our 
administration that have given tremendously of themselves, in helping us to solve some of the most pressing issues 
here in the Nottingham School District. One of our biggest challenges has been the shortage of classroom, storage 
and special services space within the Nottingham School, K-8, building. Much time and debate was dedicated to 
this issue, this year, and inevitably led to the creation of plans for an addition and safety renovations to the 
Nottingham School. 

The Nottingham School Board feels quite confident that we have chosen a building plan, which truly addresses the 
"immediate need" for the Nottingham School. That is, of course, not to say that there is a lack of need for the other 
components of the project, as originally presented. Just that in light of the current economic climate, the board felt it 
in the best interest of all members of our community that at this time we focus on what will most improve the 
academic success and well-being of our K-8 students and staff. The Nottingham School Building Committee, 
formed in 2009, deserve to be commended for their dedication and devotion to this project. 

Members of The Survey Committee worked at creating and finalizing a parent-survey which will allow a larger 
body of the population to have a voice in where our district should focus its attention moving forward and beyond 
the current construction project. The hope being, that in the future, we may stay ahead of the challenges that a 
changing education system, a changing world and a changing population here in Nottingham, all place on our school 
district. 

Other important areas of focus this year have been on our status as a School-in-need, District-in-Need, of 
improvement in relation to our annual NECAP testing of students in grades 3-8 and the No Child Left Behind 
legislation. Also this year, much time and work have gone into our RTi programming, as we were chosen for an 
RTi pilot program administered by the Department of Education. The goal of this program is to help better assist 
schools in identifying students in need of learning intervention and then initiating the best course of action for those 
students. Both of these areas of focus represent a collaborative effort to help all students in the Nottingham School 
to "do their best work". 

Changes in how our state funds local school districts this past legislative session, placed heavy financial burdens on 
local NH municipalities. Prior to the start of this fiscal year, our board chose to take the initiative to prepare for the 
worst possible outcome. We then continued to reassess the situation on a daily basis. And while, Nottingham 
School District fared better than we originally anticipated, it was truly due to our strong administrative team here in 
the Nottingham School, as well as at our SAU, that led to no serious detriment to our operating budget or our 
abilities to meet our financial and educational commitments. 

And finally over the past couple of months, members of the administration and our board have been diligently 
working at putting together a budget for Fiscal year 20 12-20 13. Our goal was a budget that satisfied the educational 
needs of our students, while remaining cognizant of the fact that many Nottingham families are still feeling the 
stresses of difficult financial times. Providing a quality education is of utmost importance to members of the 
Nottingham School Board, however, providing that quality education at a cost that does not overburden individual 
members of our community, is a delicate balance. As board members each of us puts very careful consideration into 
this. And in the end, we hope that we have struck that balance. 

Respectfiilly submitted, Nottingham School Board 

Dawn M Femald, Chair Dawn M. Femald, Chair 

Phil English, Vice Chair 
Jack Caldon 
Susan Levenson 
Frank O'Hanlon 



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Report of the Principal 
Nottingham School, 2011 

The 2010-201 1 school year was highlighted by the efforts of the students and staff given our new "Knights Unite" 
theme which continued to promote and increase student involvement and engagement. The Knightly Virtues, honor, 
humility, sacrifice, mercy, faithfulness, graciousness, courage, and courtesy, took center stage throughout the year. 
Students were involved in making these virtues come to life for themselves and others through the variety of 
community-building activities completed this school year. Our theme connected us further with our school mascot, 
the knight, but also delved deeper into the qualities required for knighthood and what those qualities can look like 
today. Students and staff participated in events such as the Knights Tourney, a Medieval Faire, Fill the Van Food 
Drive, A Door Full of Courage, and Field Day Festival. A number of the events and activities were favorites of the 
students and staff. 

Each year we consider feedback we have received throughout the year from students, staff, and the community, as 
well as consider current practices in education that will make positive changes in our school and for our students. In 
doing so, there were a number of things Nottingham School did differently this school year. As we all move to an 
increasingly electronic world, the newsletter was only available in paper for grades K-3 with online access for all. 
We created listserv groups for parents of our middle school students which facilitated group communications 
regarding events and information. Open House was reorganized into two separate evening events for different grade 
level groups. This reorganization also included a teacher and/or grade level team to conduct brief informational 
meetings with parents while their child(ren) joined a story time activity session. A new offering this year was 
organized by the Guidance Department — students in grades 3-8 were invited to participate in NECAP test 
preparation sessions. Over 50 students participated in the lunch bunches and was found to be helpful and useful to 
those students who attended. This year for the first time, we held a pep rally, 'Rock the Test', which generated 
enthusiasm and commitment to doing one's best during the state-wide assessment. 

Our school continued to focus on the school district goals set by the school board and worked to identify and 
develop procedures and practices to be implemented consistently across the school. Our efforts were rewarded 
when we received notice from the NHDOE that we made AYP (adequate yearly progress) in Reading as a result of 
the 2010-1 1 NECAP assessment. Eighty-one percent of our grade 3-8 student population were proficient or above 
in reading, our highest percent in reading yet. The school staff, however, continues to implement aspects of our 
reading improvement plan and delved deeper into the implementation of our math improvement plan. We continue 
to remain in the corrective action status until we meet AYP two consecutive years in the specific subject area. Later 
in the year, Nottingham School was one of six schools selected by the NHDOE to participate as an Rtl Pilot Site, a 
two-year commitment which will provide state and national resources to staff on the implementation of Rtl and 
reading instruction, but will also engage are school and staff in being a part of developing an Rtl framework for the 
state of NH and a site for other educators to visit. We are excited to be a part of this endeavor. 

Additional achievements and efforts made towards the school district goals include a year-long Anti-Bullying 
Committee which developed the required school district bullying policy, including a student version, organized 
student and staff training opportunities, and developed reporting forms for student use. We anticipate this 
committee will continue with follow-up work this school year. Middle School staff met multiple times in the 
summer to formulate a middle school initiative which developed into an action plan based on feedback from student 
surveys. Ongoing work in this area is planned. 

Our students were extremely successful in their co-curricular pursuits this school year. The Nottingham Cross 
Country Girls won the Southeast League Championship three years running and won the State Cross Country 
Championship held in Londonderry. The Nottingham Soccer Girls also won the Southeast League Soccer 
Championship. Nottingham's First Lego League Team Proteus won l" place in Research and Presentation for their 
research project in the field of biomedical engineering at their regional competition. Once again, Nottingham 
School student artwork was on display at the Deerfield Fair. A number of students were awarded first, second and 
third place ribbons for their art work. As for our school, our School Volunteer Program earned the 2010 Blue 
Ribbon Award for the 2009-10 School Year. The Volunteer Program, coordinated by Chris Aham and Maurine 
Sponagle, logs in thousands of hours that contribute to this state-wide recognition. Our volunteers continue to 



141 



NOTTINGH?MM 



dedicate their time and expertise — we are very fortunate to have you supporting the students and staff of Nottingham 
School. 

Our Wider Horizons After School Program continues to offer after school enrichment opportunities for our students. 
Coordinated by one of our parents and volunteers, Jessica Winiarski, the brochure and registration went electronic 
last year. A host of parent and community volunteers conduct activities and enrichment programs for our students 
after school such as Running Club, Movers and Shakers, Earth Turners 'Garden Club, Skiing, and Young 
Community Volunteers. Depending on the semester, different offerings have been available. These programs have 
provided some unique experiences for our students, but wouldn't be possible if it weren't for our coordinator and 
program volunteers. 

The Nottingham School could not continue to provide the variety of programs and opportunities for our students 
without the tremendous support from our PTA (Parent Teacher Association), parents and community volunteers. 
The PTA exceeded their fiindraising goal set and were able to increase their support of the many student and family 
activities held throughout the school year, including but not limited to parent information nights, family night 
events, field trip scholarships, school enrichment activities, and scholarships. Each event is carefully and 
purposeftilly planned to enhance your child's school program. We are forever grateftil for the PTA's engagement 
and involvement. 

We are thankftil for the community support Nottingham School continues to receive and look forward to the future 
together. 

RespectftiUy submitted, 
Michelle Carvalho, Principal 



.\ot 






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Nottingham School 2011 Deliberative Session 

Meeting Minutes 

February 11, 2011 

Official Minutes as of March 16, 2011 

On the eleventh day of February in the year 201 1, the School District Clerk Lorraine Ferland opened the meeting at 

6:43pm as there was no Moderator. The Pledge of Allegiance was said. 

The first order of business is to choose a Moderator Pro Tem. 

Amy Plante made a motion to nominate Frank Winterer. 

Phil English seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

The Moderator stated that the Deliberative Session this evening is the first meeting under the SB-2 school district to 
explain, discuss and debate each of these warrant articles. The second session of the annual meeting is to vote on 
questions required by law which have been inserted on said official ballot and to vote on all articles as amended 
from this first session. An amendment can be increased up to 10% and can be decreased to dollars. NH State 
Laws states a warrant article cannot be voted out or deleted. 

The second session will be held on Tuesday, March 8, 20 11 at the Nottingham Town Hall where the polls will be 
open from Sam to 7pm. 

The Moderator called on the School Board Chair Amy Plante to infroduce the School Board and staff: School 
Board Members—Amy Plante, Chair; Dawn Femald, Vice Chair; Jack Caldon; Phil English and Frank O'Hanlon; 
School District Clerk Lorraine Ferland; Principal Michelle Carvalho; Vice Principal Terry Leatherman; School 
District Attorney Michael Elwell, Superintendent Michael Ludwell; Business Administrator Frank Markiewicz. 
The Supervisors of the Checklist are: Peg Case, Dee Decker, and Liz Kotowski. The ballot clerks are: Mary 
Bonser, Elaine Schmottlach and Gary Anderson. 

Ms. Plante made a motion for the following people to speak at the Deliberative Session: Dr. Ludwell, Mr. 

Markiewicz, Mr. Leatherman, Ms. Carvalho, and Mr. Elwell. 

Mr. English seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Ms. Plante made a presentation. Since 2000, Nottingham is an SB2 School District meaning there are two parts: 
Deliberative Session which is tonight and voting on March 8. The budget is reviewed by the Principal, the School 
I; Board and Budget Committee. On March 8, it goes to the public for their approval. 

I There are 4 parts to Nottingham School District: Step- by-Step Preschool, shared preschool with Northwood and 
Strafford; Nottingham School (K-8 facility), high school students who are tuitioned out to Dover High School 
(DHS), Coe Brown Northwood Academy (CBNA) and a couple other public high schools, and District expenses 

including the SAU and Board Bookkeeper. 

i 
I 
At Step-by-Step Preschool there are 23 Nottingham preschoolers, 14 identified with an educational disability and 9 

I typical learners. 

I Nottingham School is 16 years old. Current enrollment at the school is 496 students. There are 25 classrooms 
which includes two sections each of AM/PM kindergarten, 3 classrooms each for grades 1-6, and 5 homerooms for 
the 7/8"" grade. There are 96 employees who work at Nottingham School. 



I" 



I The current enrollment for Nottingham high school students attending DHS is 129 and Coe Brown is 93. For 
students who attend CBNA, the parents are responsible for the tuition difference between DHS and Coe Brown, per 
School District Policy as a result of a town warrant. Parents who choose to send their children to CBNA are also 
responsible for transportation to Coe Brown. 



i 



143 



NOTTINGHi^M 






The proposed operating budget for 201 1-12 is $9,996,654. This is $221,553 more than last year or a 2.27% 
increase. Operating Budget less Revenues is the Estimated Tax Impact. The estimated tax impact is 49 cents per 
thousand inclusive of the operating budget, without any warrant articles included. 

The default budget is 9,818,443. It is $43,342 over the 201 1 operating budget and $178,21 1 less than the 2012 
proposed budget. 

Mr. Winterer read Articles 1-5: 

1. To choose a Moderator for the ensuing year. 

2. To choose a Clerk for the ensuing year. 

3. To choose a Treasurer for the ensuing year. 

4. To choose 1 Member of the School Board for the ensuing three years. 

5. To choose 1 Member of the School Board for the ensuing three years. 

Mr. Winterer read through Articles 6-14. 

Article 6 

Ms. Plante moved Article 6: "Shall the Nottingham School District raise and appropriate as an operating 
budget, not including appropriations for special warrant articles and other appropriations voted separately, U^ 
the amounts set forth on the budget posted with the warrant or as amended by vote of the first session, for the 
purposes set forth therein, totaling Nine Million Nine Hundred Ninety Six Thousand Six Hundred Fifty Four 
Dollars ($9,996,654). Should this article be defeated, the operating budget shall be Nine million eight 
hundred eighteen thousand four hundred forty three dollars ($9,818,443), which is the same as last year, with ||I 
certain adjustments required by previous action of the Nottingham School District, or by law; or the 
governing body may hold one special meeting, in accordance with RSA 40:13, X and XVI, to take up the issue 
of a revised operating budget only?" 
Mr. English seconded. 

Ms. Plante went over the proposed budget by section. The regular education section totals $5,658,217.02 for a 
4.41% increase. 

The special education section totals $1,773,736.05 for a 5.33% decrease. 

The co-curricular salaries section totals $13,151.62 for an 8.68% decrease. 



I 



The athletic section totals $21,441 .88 for a 4.9% increase. Game officials and referees are the reason for the 
increase. 



k 
sal 

[k 
The guidance section totals $1 13,152.42 for a 44.92% increase. The increase represents a 3/5^'^ cost increase in the pib 
second guidance counselor. This would bring the cost of the second guidance counselor to a 4/5"^ or 80% position. 

Jk 
The health section totals $70,430.96 for a 4.10% decrease 

The special contracted services total $77,448.80 for 8.55%) increase. 

The speech section totals $124,902.99 for an 1 1 .04% decrease. 

The improvement of instruction totals $42,772.49 for a 0.87% decrease. 

The library and educational media totals $97,990.09 for a 1 .06% decrease. 



M 



.tit 



The computer assisted instruction totals $5 1,686.70 for a 72.79%. The increase is to improve internet access in the [)( 
school. 



144 



y^''^ 



NOTTINGH^M 

N I:. \V II A M !' S H t K.EJ 



The school board services totals $58,402.15 for an increase of 9.19%. The increase is due to the cost of school 
district audit which is put out to bid. 

The SAU expense totals $348,501.28 for an increase of 9.04%. 

The principals' office totals $295,575.46 for an increase of 3.05%). 

Stephanie Ross made a motion to increase line item 01-2401-5531-007 by $2500 to cover the cost of an 
automated phone service that would allow parents to be notifled of delayed openings and early release days. 
Mr. O'Hanlon seconded. 

Ms. Femald said the school has been researching this and the $2500 would cover this. 

John Moran asked how the system would work. Ms. Carvalho said it is an automated system that would call 
parents with information such as an early release due to weather conditions and/or an emergency. It would use the 
phone numbers that parents would provide. 

Mike Koester asked the School Board if they had looked into this to add to the budget ahead of time. Ms. Femald 
said in the spring with the flooding, it was discussed. It was discussed and a conclusion wasn't come to. 

Janet Horvath asked if it is a one-time fee. Ms. Femald said it is $1500-1800 cost per year after the initial year. 

The vote was in the affirmative. 

The school district bookkeeper section totals $53,479.83 for a 3.63%) increase. 

The operation and maintenance of plant section totals $405,940.95 for an 8.17% decrease. 

The transportation section totals $606,000.60 for a 5.57%o increase. 

The site improvements section totals $0 for a 100%) decrease. 

Food service totals $183,823.22 for a 10.43% increase. This increase is due primarily to the cost of milk and food. 

Lori Legard asked why there was a change in Health line. Ms. Femald said there was a new part-time nurse whose 
salary was less than the prior part-time nurse. 

Amended budget totals $9,999,154. 
The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Dr. Caldon made a motion to invoke 40:10 for Article 6. 

Robert Sprague seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Article 7 

Dr. Caldon moved Article 7: "Shall the Nottingham School District vote to approve the cost items included in 

the collective bargaining agreement reached between the Nottingham School Board and the Nottingham 

Paraprofessional Association which calls for the following increases in salaries and benefits at current staffing 

levels." 

Mr. English seconded. 

Dr. Caldon said the estimated increase of $5071 is a 1% increase for the first year of the contract and $9303 for a 
1 .7% increase for the second year. He believes this is very reasonable. 
The vote passed on a show of hands. 



145 



NOTTINGH<iM 



Mr. English made a motion to invoke 40:10 for Article 7. 

Gary Anderson seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Article 8 

Mr. O'Hanlon moved Article 8: "Shall the Nottingham School District vote to approve the cost items included 

in the collective bargaining agreement reached between Nottingham School Board and the Nottingham 

Teachers' Association which calls for the following increases in salaries, benefits, and other costs at the 

current staffing levels" 

Year 2011-2012 Estimated Increase $28,344 

Year 2012-2013 Estimated Increase $36,767 

"and further to raise and appropriate the sum of $28,344 for the 2011-2012 fiscal year, such sum representing 

the additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and benefits required by the new agreement over 

those that would be paid at current staffing levels in accordance with the most recent collective bargaining 

agreement." 

Mr. English seconded. 

Mr. O'Hanlon said a one year contract was presented to the public last year but it was voted down by the town. This 
year's contract is very fair. It represents a 1.4% increase in Year 1 and 1.5% in Year 2. The teachers will be 
contributing more to health benefits. 

Marguerite Tucker asked the Budget Committee why their vote was so close. Mr. Koester said that some felt that 
the information came so close to the Public Hearing that they weren't able to develop arguments for or against the 
teacher contract. Mr. Koester himself thought the teachers contributing more to their health benefits was beneficial. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Mr. English made a motion to invoke 40:10 for Article 8. 

Ms. Plante seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Article 9 

Mr. English moved Article 9: "Shall the Nottingham School District, if either Article #7 or Article #8 is 

defeated, or if both are defeated, authorize the governing body to call one special meeting, at its option, to 

address Article #7 and/or Article #8 cost items only?" 

Mr. O'Hanlon seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Mr. English made a motion to invoke 40:10 for Article 9. 

Mr. Sprague seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Article 10 

Ms. Fernald moved Article 10: "Shall the Nottingham School District vote to raise and appropriate Twenty 

seven thousand two hundred nine dollars ($27,209) for two (2) regular education Para-professional salaries 

and Federal Insurance Contribution Act (FICA) to support Kindergarten and/or first grade instructional 

programming due to projected increases in student enrollments?" 

Mr. English seconded. 

The funds for regular educational paraprofessionals for the kindergarten classes have been asked for and approved in j 
past years as warrant articles. The regular education para-professionals will only be hired if there is a need. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Mr. English made a motion to invoke 40:10 for Article 10. 

Ms. Fernald seconded. 



146 



ri'-'rVj 



The vote passed on a show of hands. 
Article 11 



NOTTINGHMM 



I 



Ms. Fernald moved Article 11: "Shall the Nottingham School District vote to raise and appropriate the sum 
of Fifteen thousand three hundred dollars ($15,300) for the purpose of installing double tier standard vented 
lockers that will provide for a relatively secure location for student books, supplies, and coats? This article is 
non-lapsing until the project is finished." 
Mr. O'Hanlon seconded. 

Ms. Fernald said that the parents have demonstrated how heavy backpacks are for the 7/8*^ graders. They support 
this article for health reasons and add to the middle school experience. 

John Decker made a motion to strike out the words Mouble tier standard vented.' 
Mr. Koester seconded. 

Ms. Carvalho said the warrant article was written this way due to the style of lockers that would fit in the designated 
area. 

The vote was in the affirmative. 

Susan Levenson made a motion to add the words 'to be placed in the upper hallway.' 
Lori Anderson seconded. 

Ms. Levenson said parents would like the lockers to be placed in the hallway as they are not cubbies in the 
classroom. 

Dee Decker thought the hallway would be made too narrow potentially causing fire issues. Ms. Carvalho said this 
wasn't true but the lockers will cause the hallway to be narrow and could cause increased noise in the hallways. Ms. 
Carvalho said there is enough room in the hallway and it has been checked with the fire chief. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

The vote for the amended Article 11 passed on a show of hands. 

Mr. English made a motion to invoke 40:10 for Article 12. 

Ms. Plante seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Article 12 

Mr. English moved Article 12: "Shall the Nottingham School District vote to raise and appropriate up to 

Fifteen thousand dollars ($15,000) to be placed in the Building Repair Capital Reserve Fund established in 

March 2006, with such amount to be funded from the June 30, 2011 unreserved fund balance (surplus) 

available for transfer on July 1 of this year?" 

Mr. O'Hanlon seconded. 

Mr. English said this fund provides money if there are emergencies. 

Mr. Moran would like an explanation as to why the Budget Committee didn't recommend. 

Mr. Koester said the Budget Committee took the stance that if there is a catastrophe, there are procuedures in place 

to vote on ftinds to cover expenses. 

Carl Schmottlach asked how much money was in this fund. Mr. English said the fund balance is $43,879. 

There was a ballot count because the vote was so close. 
The vote passed. 



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NOTTINGH^Mvl 



Mr. English made a motion to invoke 40:10 for Article 12. 

Dr. Caldon seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Mr. Moran asked if the vote is simple majority. The moderator said yes. 

Article 13 

Mr. O'Hanlon moved Article 13: "Shall the Nottingham School District vote to raise and appropriate up to 

Ten thousand dollars ($10,000) to be placed in the Special Education Capital Reserve Fund established in 

March 2006, with such amount to be funded from June 30, 2011 unreserved fund balance (surplus) available 

for transfer on July 1 of this year?" 

Ms. Fernald seconded. 

Mr. O'Hanlon said if a special education student/s moved into the community and/or a placement was made that was 
not planned for, this reserve fund would be used. This fund balance is currently $51,208 as of June 30"^, 2010. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Mr. English made a motion to invoke 40:10 for Article 13. 

Ms. Fernald seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Article 14 —a citizens^ petition warrant article 

Sue Gunderson moved Article 14: "In accordance with RSA 189-6 shall the district raise and appropriate 

funds not to exceed $77,847 in order to provide bus transportation for the students of the district attending 

Coe Brown Northwood Academy?" 

Bonnie Snell seconded. 

Ms. Snell made a motion to insert the words "to go into effect for the 2011-2012 school year. If approved the 
transportation cost will be included in the operating budget for future years." 
Mr. Sprague seconded. 

Mr. Winterer said that the last sentence that Ms. Snell added to the motion is only advisory, it is not mandatory. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

Ms. Snell made a motion to insert the words "If this article passes, then the operating budget will be reduced 
by the transportation reimbursement figure of approximately $19,046." 
Ms. Gunderson seconded. 

Ms. Snell said this amount is from the transportation line. 

The total amount of $19,046 represents the total amount that the 107 students receive ( $178/student) as a 

reimbursement because there is no transportation to Coe Brown. 

Mr. Markiewicz explained how accounting is done at the SAU level and how this amendment wouldn't work. 
Ms. Snell withdrew her motion. 
Ms. Gunderson seconded. 

Traci Chauvet asked why the School Board was opposed to the first amendment, regarding the recommendation for 
Coe Brown transportation costs for future years. 

Ms. Snell made a motion to amend the warrant article dollar amount down to $58,801. 
Ms. Gunderson seconded. 



148 



^OWN Op & 

NOTTINGIiMvi 



Chet Batchelder said that the School Board should provide bussing to Coe Brown as half the students go there. The 
amount that it was amended down to reflects the amount minus the $19,046 that is given back to parents as 
transportation reimbursement. 

Mr. Markiewicz said there are 2 different line items for the transportation. The $19,046 is a separate line item. The 
School Board has a decision to make; if this amendment passes, there could be no longer a credit extended to Coe 
Brown parents. The cost remains the same for the school buses. There will be a bill going out to parents for the 
$19,046. 

The lawyer advised the Board that the amendment had changed the integrity of the article. 

Mr. Batchelder said the article could be simplified. 

Ms. Horvath asked if the buses can be run with $58,801. Ms. Femald said it costs $77,847 to run two buses. Mr. 
Markiewicz said in past years there has been different ways to account for Coe Brown revenues. The revenue 
doesn't offset other things like transportation. Ms. Horvath wants to make sure the article is understandable to 
voters. Mr. Batchelder feels that reducing the amount to $58,801 would be easier to pass the article. Ms. Femald 
said there is no $19,046 line item. Mr. Winterer asked if the amount is amended to $58,801 would that cover two 
buses without shortchanging another line. Mr. English said no; $77,847 covers two buses. 

Ms. Chauvet asked if the School Board votes every year for the bus reimbursement. Ms. Plante said this is 
something that hasn't been updated recently. Ms. Plante recognizes that Coe Brown's enrollment is increasing. She 
believes that there should be a conversation with the community about tuition and transportation for Coe Brown 
instead of doing it piece by piece. There will be a survey looking at high school. Ms. Decker asked to reduce the 
number of buses that go to Dover since half of the high students go to Coe Brown now; the buses to DHS must be 
empty. Ms. Femald said this is something they have discussed but it isn't so easy as the community is spread out. 
Ms. Femald said if buses are eliminated, there could only be stops at certain locations. The $19,046 amount 
assumes that all Coe Brown students want to take the bus instead of getting the transportation reimbursement as a 
credit against the tuition differential. 

Ms. Snell withdrew her amendment. 
Ms. Gunderson seconded. 

Mr. Koester was pleased that the amount is back to the original amount. 

Barbara Scannell said the School Board has a responsibly to provide transportation and it should be all or nothing to 
provide transportation to both DHS and Coe Brown. 

The vote for the amended Article 14 passed on a show of hands. 

Mr. English made a motion to invoke 40:10 for Article 14. 

Ms. Fernald seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 

The moderator said that Voting day is March 8 from Sam till 7pm. 

Dr. Caldon made a motion to adjourn this meeting at 9:15pm until March 8. 

Mr. English seconded. 

The vote passed on a show of hands. 



Respectfully submitted by Lorraine Ferland, School District Clerk 



149 



NOTTINGHiM 



150 



.-d:^ 



TOWN,' Of M/ 
N O T T I N G HM M 




I 



WARRANT 

& 

BUDGET 

OF THE 

NOTTINGHAM 
SCHOOL DISTRICT 

2011 



151 



NOTTINGHAM 

Notice of Changes 



SAU#44 

PRESCHOOL 

PROGRAM 



School Administrative Unit #44 

23A Mountain Avenue 
NORTHWOOD, N.H. 03261 
(603) 942-1290 - 
FAX: (603) 942-1295 
WWW.SAU44.ORG 



Serving the communities of: 
NORTHWOOD 
NOTTINGHAM 
STRAFFORD 



MICHAEL LUDWELL, Ph.D. 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 



FRANK E. MARKIEWICZ, B.S. 

BUSINESS ADMINISTRATOR 



ANNE L. KEBLER, M.Ed. 

SPECIAL EDUCATION DIRECTOR 



MEMO 



TO: 



FROM: 



The Residents of the Town of Nottingham, NH 
Michael Ludwell, Superintendent of Schools, S AU #44 



RE: 



Changes to the 2012-2013 Nottingham School District Warrant 



The following is a notice of changes to the 2012-2013 Nottingham School District Warrant that 
was made at the Deliberative Session on February 10, 2012; 

Warrant Article number 3 was amended from the floor and voted in the affirmative to read: 

Article 3 

"Shall the Nottingham School District raise and appropriate as an operating budget, not including 
appropriations for special warrant articles and other appropriations voted separately, the amounts set 
forth on the budget posted with the warrant or as amended by vote of the first session, for the purposes 
set forth therein, totaling Nine Million Nine Hundred Ninety Two Thousand Seven Hundred Ninety 
Eight Dollars ($9,992,798)? Should this article be defeated, the operating budget shall be Ten Million 
Eighteen Thousand Eight Hundred Forty Dollars ($10,018,840), which is the same as last year, with 
certain adjustments required by previous action of the Nottingham School District, or by law; or the 
governing body may hold one special meeting, in accordance with RSA 40:13, X and XVI, to take up the 
issue of a revised operating budget only." 

All other Warrant Articles will remain as they appear on the Warrant. 



152 



^QVVN? O/r .1; 



/ 



NOTTINGW^M 



i 



The State of New Hampshire 



;o the Inhahitonn of the School District of the Town of Nottingham qualified to vote in district affairs: 

First Session of the Annual Meeting (Deliberative): 

You are hereby notified to meet at the Nottingham School, 245 Stage Road. Nottingham, New Hampshire on 
Friday, the Tenth (iO'') day of Tebruan/ 2012, at 6:30 p.m. This session shall consist of explanation, discussion, 
and debate of warrant articles 2 to 5. Warrant articles may be amended SL4bject to the following limitations: (a) 
Warrant Articles whose wording is prescribed by law shall not be amended; and (b) Warrant Articles that are 
amended shall be placed on the official ballot for final vote on the main motion, as amended. 

Second Session of the Annual Meeting (Voting): 

FURTHER: You are hereby notified to meet at Nottingham Town Hall on Tuesday, the Thirteenth (13'*") day of 
March 2012, to vote by official ballot on Articles 1 to 5 as amended. Polls open at 8:00 a.m. and to remain open 
continually until 7:00 p.m. to act upon the following articles: 

Article 1 

To choose the following School Distrkt Officers: 



a- School Board Member 

b. School Board Member 

c. District Clerk 

d. District Treasurer 

e. District Moderator 



Term of 3 Years 
Term of 3 Years 
Term of 1 Year 
Term of 1 Year 
Term of 1 Year 



Article 2 

Passage of this article shall override the 10% limitation imposed on this appropriation due to the non- 
recommerxlation of the budget committee. 

To see if the Nottingham School District will vote to raise and appropriate the sum of Three Million Five 
Hundred Twenty Six Thousand Five Hundred Dollars ($3,526,500) (gross budget) for construction and original 
equipping of a 8,030 square foot addition to Nottingham School and renovation of approximately 3,017 square 
feet of Nottingham School, and to authorize the issuance of not more than Three Million Five Hundred Twenty 
Six Thousand Five Hundred Dollars ($3,526,500) of bonds or notes in accordance with the provisions of the 
Municipal Finance Act (RSA 33) and to authorize the school district officials to issue and negotiate such bonds or 
notes and to determine the rate of interest thereon." 

"And further authorise the School Board to accept any federal, state, or private grant for this project and take 
any other action necessary to carry out this vote, including the acquisition and/or conveyance of any necessary 
utility easements to support the project. " 

"And further, to raise and appropriate an additional sum of Seventy Four Thousand Nine Hundred Thirty Eight 
Dollars ($74,938) for the first year's interest payment on the bond." 

The school board recorvmends this appropriation 5 in favor against The budget committee does not 
recommend this appropriation 5 in favor 6 against. (3/5 ballot vote required) 



f.l-C « ^.f.) 



153 



NOTTINGH<!kM 

-Jm US. **_/» IS* Ji a SJ. » ^is—JCujj . 



Article 3 

Shalt the Nottingham School District ratse and appropriate as an operating budget, not including appropriations 
for speddl warrant articles ^-ui ottier appropriaiicins voted s.eparatf!ly, the aiTKJun::^ set forth on the budget 
posted with the warrant or as arnerded by vote of the first session, for the purposes set forth therein, totaling 
Nine Million Nine Hundred Fifty Six Thousand Seven Hundred Ninety Eight Dollars {S9,956,798)? Should this 
article be defeated, the operating budget shall be Ten Million Eighteen Thousand Eight Hundred Forty Dollars 
($10. 018. 840), wnich i^ the s-arne as last year, vjiith certasn adjustments required by previous actson of the 
Nottingham School Dfstrict. or by law; or the governing body may hold one special meeting, in accordance with 
RSA 40:13, X and XVI, to take up the issue of a revised operating budget onfy." 

The Budget Committee recommends this appropriation 7 in favor and 3 against. 

Article 4 

''Shall the Nottingham School District vote to approve the cost items included In the collectrve bargaining 
agreement reached between the Nottinghartt School Board and the Nottingham Teachers' Association which 
caHs for the foHowing increases in salaries and benefits at current staffing levels" 



Year 2012-2013 
Year 2013-2014 
Year 2014-2015 



Estimated Increase $38,733 
Estimated Increase $42,540 
Estimated Increase $44,205 



"and further to raise and appropriate the sum of $38,733 for the 2012-2013 ftscal year, such sum representing 
the additional costs attributable to the increase in salaries and beneftts required by the new agreer-nent over 
those that would be paid at current staffing levels in the prkir fiscal year." 

The schooi board recommends this appropnatiorx 5 in favor against. The Budget Committee recommends this 
appropriation 9 in favor and 1 against. 

Article 5 

"Shall the Nottingham School District, if Article 4 is defeated, authorize the governing body to call on* special 

meeting, at its option, to address Article 4 cost items only?" 

GIvervupder our hands at said Nottingham this the 23"* d 



^ 





.O 



School Board 



A true copy of Warrant- Attest 




vKy 





liM 



- — y 



■/ 



V 



y I 



SchQcyl-B6ard 



154 



:S-' 



NOTTINGHAM 



"i 



1 certify that or the 30" day of Januao/, 2012, I posted a copy of the v.'fitten warrant attested by the School 
Board of said District at the place of the meeting within name and a like anested copy at the Nottingham School 
nnd SAU 4^5t»ng auDublic place in said District. 

-EL^ r 



Frank Markiewici 
Business Administrator 
SAU #44 



SS January 30, 2012 

Personally appeared the said Frank Markiewicz and made oath the above certificate by Frank Markiewicz signed 
is true. 



Before me ^NTg S:'^ i r - -r 
' J' jitite uf tht: Pu ' ^c ij/Notary Public 



My Commission Expires: 



PA-mtCiA A BEACH Wotar>' Public 
My Cc<mmlsstor. Exp*t^ October 5, 20i5 



155 



■^■— P-^^^^ 



!^^^^^^^^"^^^^ 



NOTTINGH^ilvi 



;MS-27j 



SCHOOL BUDGET FORM 

BUDGET FORM FOR SCHOOL DISTRICTS WHICH HAVE ADOPTED 
THE PROVISIONS OF RSA 32:14 THROUGH 32:24 

OF: NOTTINGHAM, NH 

AppTopriations and Estimates of Revenue for the Fiscal Year From July 1, 2012 To June 30, 2013 

IMPORTANT: 



Please read RSA 32:5 applicable to all municipalities 



mMaMnnHBaamema 



1-Use this form to list ALL APPROPRIATIONS in the appropriate recommended and not recommended area. 
This means the operating tnidget and all special and individual waoant articles must be posted. 

2 Hold at least one public tieartng on this budget 

3 When completed, a copy of the budget must bo posted with the warrant Another copy must be placed on file 
With the sct>ool c*erk. and a copy sent to the Oepartmont of Revenue Adrriinistnation at the address t»elow withm 
20 days after the meeting. 



This form was posted with the warrarvt on (Date): 



'0 a 



a.rvM-a ,4rM A^T^ aotJ^ 



BUDGET COMMITTEE 
Please sign in ink 
(Jndc* pcnwHtes of penufY. ' <*«aare that I have Gxamined tne information contained in this tor^t and lo the best of m^ beSef it is ln*c comtd and cooipleti 




Ihc^fjr/ 




yJ^^niu f^ 



THIS BUDGET SHALL BE POSTED WITH THE SCHOOL WARRANT 



FOR DRA USE ONLY 



NH DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 
MUNICIPAL SERVICES DIVISION 
P O BOX 487. CONCORD. NH 03302-0487 
(603)230-5090 



MS-27 
Rev 12; 11 



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nottinghA 

iZ]a:i:MZDBiEssiXHi::fcJo 



1 



Budget - School District of NOTTINGHAM, NH 
2 3 4 



FY 2013 
5 



Acct.* 


RvvHMd 

SOURCE OF AEVEMUE APT « Current Ymmr 


School Board's 


etidofft 

Co«nifrutt««'« 
Est. R«v«nu*s 




F^VENUE FROM LOCAL SOURCES 






t30O t349 


Tiiirtiort 




177 0B6 


1 70 7Q^ 


170 201 


1400-1449 


TransfXXlHtion F«*es 













1SO0-t599 


Earrongs on Snvestmertts 




300 


500 


SOG 


1600- '^699 


Food Service Sates 




110.0OO 


110.00O 


no OX) 


1700-1799 


S<ud«»nJ Actwrties 













ieOO-18'99 


Cocnmiin»t>' Services Actn.rt(cis 













19O0-1999 


Otner Loc^ Sources 




1.000 


7S0 


750 














REVEMUE FROM STATE SOURCES | 


3210 


School ButMmg Aid 







a 





3220 


KinderBarten Aid 













3215 


Kindergarten Buildtnig Aid 













3230 


Catastroph«c Aid 




45 186 


34,000 


34 000 


3Z403249 


Vocational Aid 













3250 


AcJutt Education 













32€0 


ChM Nulntion 




2.500 


2.500 


2.SO0 


3270 


Onv»jr FducatMXi 













329(3 32«« 


Other State Sources 

























REVENUE FROM FEDERAL SOURCES 1 


410O-«539 


Federal Progfam Grains 













*54G 


Vocational Education 













4550 


Adult Education 













4S60 


CNId Nutrrtk>n 




45 OOG 


45 000 


46 000 


4570 


Disabililies Programs 













4seo 


Medicaid Di»trit»utk>rr 




ISOOO 


150OO 


15000 


459CM999 


Othef Federal Sounaes (ewoept 4810) 




53 445 





G 


4810 


Federal Forest Reserve 



























OTHER FINANC1HG SOURCES 






5110-5139 


Sate of Bonds or Note* 













5221 


Transfer from Food Servtce-Spctc Rev Fund 













5222 


Trartsfer from Other Speaal Revenue Funds 




u 


u 





5230 


Trartsfer from Capital Protect Fur»ds 













5251 


Transfer from Capital Reserve Funds 




1) 









MS-27 
R«v. 10/10 



160 



NOTTINGH-^M 



MS-27 



B«dg«» - School District of NOTTINGHAM, NH 

2 3 4 



FY 2013 



Acrt» 


nwiMd 

WAH-H RwfffMM* 
SOURCE OF REVENlJt AFTT « Ctinw* Yo«r 




Bud^at 
ConnnMnae'* 




OTHER FINANCING SOURCES (Coot.} .^., . 






w^^ 


1 raosfer frrrr E»:pendable Tara-t Funds 













i:-bi 


frar s-ft'i fii,<T Non-f xp^rnaatite Trust Funcjs 







ll 





■^irKi- ViO»j 


Otrvef Fir^arong Soi^Tses 





































5^40 


^^'S Section for Calculartwn of RAM's 
( RetfTiburserTierit Ajittapatioo Notes) Per RSA 
198 20-d lor CatastroptKC Aid BorroMing 
RAN, Rc»venoe ThtiS FY |*«* 
RAN R«v<enue Last FY 










=NET RAN 




Supplemental Appropriation (Contra) 




<l 


3 




Voted From Fund Balanc* 







5 




Fund Balance to Reduce Ta>e« 




437. n\ 


3 




Total EstifTuited Revenue A CivditB 


aarios 


3^7 g«i 


3'7.1K,1 



**BUDGET SUMMARY*^ 





Cun»« Y»ar 


SfAnnI BotnT* 


Su(ta«t ComtiHttaa's 


Operating Budget Appropriations Reconintend«d (troni page 3) 


15 3O0 


9 &32,a74 


9.956,796 


Special Warrant Articles Recommended (from page 4f 


A 


3 526,500 





Individual Warrant Aftfcles Recommended (from page 4) 


<J 


i8 733 


38,733 


TOTAL Appropriations Recommended 


15 3CO 


13,558.107 


9.995631 


Less Amount o^ Estimaled Revenues & Credits (from above) 


667.198 


377,951 


377,951 


Less Amoun! of State Educaton Tax/Grant 


2.-486 4.W 


2.485,456 


2.4854&S 


Estimated Amount of Local Taxes to be Raised For Education 


-3 057.354 


10.6«M,700 


7 132.124 



Maximum Allowable Increase to Budget Conwrritlee's Recommended Budget per RSA 32:18: 
(See Supplemental Schedule Witti 10% Calcutation) 



(9V,|I 



MS-27 
Rev. IIVIO 



161 



N O T T I N G UKM 



MS-D? 



DEFAULT BUDGET OF THE SCHOOL 
OF NOTTINGHAM, NH 



Fiscal Year From July 1, 2012 to June 30, 2013 



RSA 40:13 IX (b) "Defautt budget" as used in this subdrvlston means the amount of the same 
appropnations as contained in the operating budget authorized for the prevtous year, reduced and 
increased, as the case may be, by debt service contracts, and other oWtgations previously incurred or 
mandated by law, and reduced by one-time expenditures coniamed in the operating budget. For the 
purposes of this paragraph, one-time expenditures shall be appropriations not likety to recur in the 
succeeding budget, as determined by tne governing body, unless lt>e provisions of RSA 40;14-b are 
adopted, of the ?ocal political suodivisjon. 



1 . Use ihis torrn lo list the default budget calculation in Ihe appropnaie columns. 

2. Post Ihis form or any afntjnded veisKHi with proposed operating budget <MS-2R or MS 27) and the warrant 
3 Per RSA 40:13 XI (a), the defai^ budget shall be disclosed a1 ttie first IxJdget hearing 



SCHOOL BOARD 

Of 

Budget Committee if RSA 40:14-b Is adopted 

Under permlties n\ perjury I declare tn=e I fiarve exarrmed \t,r. nfo-rali:>n contairvK; m tM-S tomi aos io tTKI Oest Of rpy bet«f rt is true, correcl and cotnpleie' 



./^. 




NH DEPARTMENT OF REVENUE ADMINISTRATION 

MUMGRA. SERVICES DIVISION 

FO BOX 467, CON CO =?D NH 03302 0487 

i6C3"l271-3397 



MS-DS 

R«v. ia'io 



162 



NOTTINGH^^M 



jdget - School District of Nottingham 

1 2 



FY 2013 

3 



Acctil 


PURPOSE Of APPROPRIATIONS 
(RSA32:3,V| 


Prior Year 

Adopted 

Operating Bodgrt 


Reductions & 
Increases 


Minus 

1 Tim* 

Appropriations 


DEFAULT BUDCrr 




INSTRUCTION 










1 -CO 1199 


Regular Programs 


$5,6g5,426.02 


571.570.93 


0.00 


$6,256,996.95 


1200-1299 


Special Programs 


$I,778,g07.0S 


(422353.44) 


0.00 


$l.3S6.4S3,6l 


1300-1399 


Vocational Prograr^s 





0.00 


0.00 


SO.OO 


•4C0-1499 


Other Programs 


$34,SS3.S0 


0-00 


0.00 


$34,593.50 


1500-1599 


Non-Pubi<c Programs 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


i€-00-15?9 


Adult/Contmurrg Ed Prograrrjs 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


1700-1^99 


Communit/iJr College Ed Programs 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


iaw-i8-99 


Conmijnity S<irvice Programs 





0.00 


0.00 


SO.OO 


SUPPORT SERVICES |2M»a«i| 




20C0-2199 


Student Support Services 


$385,935.17 


5,154.10 


0.00 


$391,089.27 


22CX5-2299 


InstructKjnai Staff Sen.'»ces 


$192,449.28 


4,340 SO 


(43.306.00) 


$153,4«4.0a 


GENERAL ADMINISTRATION ] 


2310 &«0 


School Board Ccr^tirgency 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


J310.2319 


Other School Board 


$58,402.15 


0.00 


0.00 


$58,402 15 




EXECUTIVE ADMINtSTRATION 








. 


2320-310 


SAU Management Services 


$348,501.28 


7,787.09 


0.00 


$356,288.37 


2320-2399 


All Other Administration 





0.00 


0.00 


SO.OO 


2*00-2499 


School Administration Service 


$298,075.46 


0.00 


(2,500.00) 


$295,575.46 


26CO-2599 


Business 


$53,479.83 


0-00 


0.00 


$53,479.83 


26CO 2699 


Operation & Maintenance of Plant 


$421,240.95 


0.00 


(26,100.00) 


$395,140.95 


27C0-?r99 


Student Transportation 


$683,847.60 


3.893.00 


0.00 


$687,740.60 


2eC0-?999 


Support Service Central & Other 









$O.00 




NON4NSTRUCTIONAL SERVICeS 






"■- ' ■ ' ■•"'■': 




3'00 


Foco Sen/ice Operations 


$183,823.22 


0.00 


0.00 


$183,823.22 


32!>0 


Ente<p'ise Operations 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


FACfUTIES ACQUtSmON AND 
CONSTRUCTION 


iVjO 


Site AcQuisiticn 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


i2Z<> 


Site Improvemerrt 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


4300 


Architectural/Eng neenng 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


4400 


Educaticna: Scecificaton Develop 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


45CiO 


BuiWing Acquisition/Construction 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


460C'- 


Baikiing Improvement Services 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 


490C> 


Other Facilities Acquisiton and 
ConstTLCtion Sen/ices 





0.00 


0.00 


$0.00 



MS-D5 
Rev. 10/10 



163 



NOTTINGH^mi 



Default Budget - School District of Nottingham 
2 3 



FY 2013 



Acct.m 


PURPOSE OF APPROPRIATIONS 
(RSA 32:3, V> 


Priof Year 

Adopted 

Op«rabng Budg«t 


Reductions & 

Increaav-s 


Minus 
LTIfne 

Appropn alfO n* 


DEFAULT BUDGET 




OTHER OUTLAYS (S000-fi999) 










51 10 


Deot Servce - Pnncipal 














5120 


De-bt Serv ce - Interest 














FUND TRANSFERS ..-.„. ■ | 


£220-5221 


To Food Ser/ice 








>T 





6222-5229 


To Other Special Revenue 














5230-523S 


To Capital Pifojocts 














52 S4 


To Agency Funcs 














530O-53&9 


Intergovernmental Agency Alloc. 








3 







SUPPLEMENTAL 
















DEFJCIT 
















TOTAL 


$10,124,581.51 


S170392.4A 


(S7l,906,CX3J 


$10,223,067.99 



Ptease use the Cox bslow to explain jncreases or fetJuclions in columns 4 & 5, 



Acct# 


Explanation forJncreasss 


Acct a 


explanation for Reduction's 



















































































MS-OS 
Rev. 10/10 



164 



NOTTlNGH-mi 



NOTTINGHAM SCHOOL DISTRICT 
GOVERNMENTAL FUNDS 



BALANCE SHEET 



ASSETS 

Cash and short-term investments 

intergovernmental receivables 

inventory 

Due from other furvds 

TOTAL ASSETS 

LtABILITIES AND FUND BALANCES 

Liabliities: 
Accounts payable 
Intergovemmental payables 
Accrued payroll and l:>enefrts 
Due to other funds 
Unearned revenue 

TOTAL LIABILITIES 

Fund Balances: 
Nonspendable 
Restricted 

Committed 

Assigned 

Unassigned 

TOTAL FUND BALANCES 

TOTAL LIABILITIES AND FUND BALANCES 



JUNE 30, 2011 




Food 




Total 






Service 


Governmental 


General 




Fund 




Funds 


$ 449,666 


S 


— 


S 


449.666 


1 76,553 




11,214 




187,767 


m 




1,738 




1.738 


6,682 


S 


- 


$ 


6,682 


S 632.901 


12,952 


645.853 



$ 



3,012 


$ 


- 


S 3.012 


22,981 




- 


22,981 


26.410 




- 


26,410 


« 




6,682 


6,682 


- 




107 


107 



52.403 



91,630 

15.254 

473.614 

580.498 



6.789 



6.163 



59,192 



1,738 


1,738 


4.425 


4,425 


- 


91,630 


• 


15,254 


- 


473,614 



586,661 



$ 632.901 $ 12.952 $ 645.853 



165 



N0TTINGH6OV1 



Report of the School District Treasurer 

NOTTINGHAM SCHOOL DISTRICT 
FISCAL YEAR 2010 - 2011 
Source Amount 

Opening Balance 07/01/2010 273,149.50 

Interest on Deoosits/Investments 185.17 

Interest Citizens General 136.72 

Interest Citizens Monev Market Account 48.45 

Interest Certificates of Deoosit 
Bad Check Fees 

COBRA 7.697.44 

Filing Fees 

Insurance Claims 7.576.56 

Food Service Proaram 

Food Service Proaram - Cafe 113.331.16 146.118.68 

Food Service Proeram — Federal 30.457.48 

Food Service Program — State 2.330.04 

Miscellaneous 2.61 

Refunds -IRS 
Refunds — Miscellaneous 

Reftinds - Suoolies 342.00 

Reimbursements 30.311.81 

Reimburse - Course Costs 

Reimburse - Custodian OT 474.56 

Reimburse - Internet Access 

Reimburse - Lost Books 

Reimburse — Miscellaneous 1 .943 .74 

Reimburse - Salarv 26.067. 1 9 

Reimburse - Sorint/Nextel TelcDhone 1.786.32 

Reimburse — Textbook 

Reimburse - UmD Fees 

Reimburse - WorkshoDS 40.00 

RentofBuildina 712.50 

SAU#44 66-783.13 

SAU #44 - Assessment 

SAU #44 - Overoavment 1 8.625.46 

SAU #44 - Stoner Hlth & Dentl 47.995.00 

SAU #44 - Surolus Y/E 

SAU #44 - Tuition Reim 

SAU #44 - WorkshoD Reim 

SAU #44 - Grant Services 162.67 

State of NH 1.293.295.22 

State of NH - Adeauacv Grant 

State of NH - Buildina Aid 1.880.29 

State of NH - Catastroohic Aid 1 1 .060.80 

State of NH - Eauitable Aid 1.1 67.725.00 

State of NH - FMAP Provider 3.772.37 

State of NH - Medicaid Funds 14.699.32 

State of NH - Charter Aid 4. 1 57.44 

State of NH - Retirement Svstem 
Town of Nottingham 8.019.620.00 

Trustee of Trust Funds 6.000.00 

Tuition 169.348.02 

Tuition - Elementarv Schl 2.09 1.51 

Tuition - Refund High Schl 

Tuition - Reimbursement High Schl 139.61 1.39 

Tuition - Reimbursement SAU 

Tuition - Reimbursement Soec Ed 27.645.12 

TOTAL RECEIPTS 9.747.993.14 

TOTAL PAID 9,575,208.23 



BALANCE ON HAND YEAR END 06/30/201 1 445.934.41 

Respectfully Submitted 



L-JuAy^C^ . \^^ux^tjr<4i-^ 



166 



NOTTINGH'AfM 



Nottingham School District Financial Statement 



Nottingham School District 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



Report # 7203 



Statement Code: TOWN REPOR 



AccouiU Number / Dc*ciipl.ion 



Adopted Budget 


Ycnr H> Date 


Enwimbrnnces 


Balance 


7/1/2010- 


7/1/2010- 


7/1/2010- 




6/'30/201 1 


(i/ao-^oi 1 


6/30/20! 1 





01 (JeniTHi Fund 
1 100 Regular Kiliicalioii 

i - 11 OO-S 1 1 0-000 Teacher Sidorics: 

01-1 100-51 10-031 Director Of Technology: 

01-1100-5112-000 Permaiieiit Subs 

01-11 00-5 120-000 Substitute Teacher Salaries: 

OM 100-5121-000 Reg Ed l^araprcll^ional SiiUirics: 

01 -1 100-521 1-000 Health Insurance: (Ccn.and Non-Ccrtific 

01-1100-5212-000 Dental Insurance: (Ccn.nndNon-Ccrtifie 

01-1 10!>-52 13-000 Life Insurance: 

Ol-I iOO-52 11-000 Disiibilily Ins 

01-1 lCO-52 14-03 1 DiMibihiy Ins 

01-1100-5219-000 Section 125 Fees 

01-1100-5220-000 FICA 

01-1100-5220-031 FICA 

1 - ! 1 00-523 1 -000 Retirement (Non-Certified): 

Ol-I 100-5251-031 Retirement - Teeh (Non Cerlified) 

1-1 100-5232-000 Reurcment (Certincd): 

Ol-I 100-5232-03 I Retirement - lech (CcH)ficd) 

01-1100-5250-000 Uncnip;o>'ment Comp 

01-1 100-5260-000 Worker's Compensation 

01-1100-5290-000 Jiiiurancc Uuy Out 

01-1 IO0-5313-00O Crimimil Record Checks 

01-1 100-5-130-000 Repairs and Maintenance: 

01-1 1 00-5 442-000 Contracted Services: 

Ol-I IO0-555O-00O Priming 

01-1 100-5561-000 Tuif.on-Dover & Other Public Schools 

01-1 100-5563-000 Tuitioii-Coe Drown 

01-1 100-56 10-000 General Suppl:es: 

Ol-I IO0-56 1 0-008 Art Supplies 

O1-IIOC-S6I0-0I5 Lcng Arts Supplies: 

OI-IIO0-5610-0I8 Health Supplies 

01-1 100-5610-020 F.nrichmeni Supplies 

0;-l 100-5610-023 Math Supplies: 

0!-ll 00-561 0-02'l Music Supplies: 

01-1 100-5610-025 Physical liducation 

Ol-l 100-5610-026 Twiing Supplier: 

C 1 - 1 1 00-56 1 0-027 Readins Supplies 

CM 100-5610-029 Science Suppliss: 

01-1 100-5610-030 Socii'.l Studies Supplies 

01-1 I00-561C-031 Computer Supplies 

01-11 00-564 1 -000 Classroom Reference 

01 -: 100-5643-000 Classroom Workbooks 

01-: IO0-564';-005 Classroom I'criodicals; 



1,702.12000 


!. 6! 8,071. 59 


56,966.09 


56,966.08 


31,623.68 


31,410.23 


25,000.00 


46,376.38 


28.9S3.76 


12,393,63 


488,939.00 


545,422.87 


22.306.00 


24,136.17 


0.00 


161.37 


2.903.36 


2,999.10 


90.48 


179 74 


1.500.00 


1 ,334 72 


138.405.93 


129,906.28 


4.357.91 


4,358.00 


137.40 


0.00 


5,218.20 


5,218.00 


138,053.20 


129.338.53 


0.00 


0.00 


1,526.40 


3,100.70 


3,147.07 


2.147.00 


21,500,00 


14,912.50 


276.25 


221.00 


500.00 


293. '.O 


17,790.00 


21.317.85 


0.00 


0.00 


1,707,468.00 


1.397.280.42 


940,522.00 


1,173,410.79 


17,132.41 


16.913.36 


3.35943 


4,060.09 


961.34 


1,405.21 


679.36 


1,063.82 


0.00 


0.00 


O.CO 


288.48 


1.797,20 


1.908.13 


1.011.15 


2,506.28 


5,624.82 


10,885.61 


750.25 


2,256.22 


3.163.49 


3,602.36 


231.00 


441.76 


'1,962.53 


4.832S2 


800.00 


■158.15 


20,46-1.88 


16,126.39 


2.848.66 


2.009.1 1 



0.00 
0.00 
0.00 

o.oc 

0.00 
0.00 
000 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
O.CO 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
52.07 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
17.54 
208.00 

o.oo 

0.00 

403.12 
0.00 
0.00 

195.0C 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



84.048.41 
0.01 
213.45 
(21,376.38) 
16.590.13 
(56.483.87) 
(1,830.17) 
(164.37) 
(95.74) 
(89.26) 
165.28 
8,499.65 
(0.09;. 
137.40 
0.20 
8,714.67 
0.00 
(1.574.30) 
1,000.0? 
6,587.50 
55.25 
206.90 
(3.527.85) 
0.00 
310,187.58 
(232,888,79) 
219.05 
(700.66) 
(443.87) 
(384.46) 
0.00 
(288.18) 
(110.93) 
(1,465 :. 3) 
(5,260 79) 
(1,. 505 97) 
(43887) 
(210 76) 
129 71 
341 85 
4,338 49 
839 55 



12/19/2011 12:06;27PM 



Page 1 of 9 



167 



NOTTINGHAM 

r::N:E:w:::;H:A:M:p.:s: h :imx:i 



Nottingham School District 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



Repor. # 7203 



Accoiinl Nuoibcr / DcsciipliDii 



0)-l 100-56^5-000 Classroom Tcxibooks 

0:-l 100-573 1-OIK) New F.qii:pnieiil 

OM 100-5733-000 New r-imiilure: 

OM 100-5735-000 Replacement of Equipment: 

01-1 100-5737-OW Rcphiccmciu orHuriiitwc: 

f:i-l IOO-5810-00<J Dues and Kees 

TOTAL 1100 Rc^iiUr ICducation 

12(K) Si>ccinl Kdticfttion 

01-1 200-5 1 1 0-06 1 Special Rriucation Teacher Salaries: 

1 - 1 200-5 1 1 1 -06 1 Special Rducntion Coordinator 

1 - 1 2(K>-5 1 1 2-W) 1 Splul Haraprofcssionai Salaries: 

01-1 2O0-5 1 1 5-06 1 SpBd Secretary: 

01-1200-5120-061 Subxtitiite Spe nd Salaries: 

1 - : 200-5 1 20-202 Hxlcndcd Schcxil Ycai Program 

0l-;20f)-52l 1-061 llciiKh Insurance (Ccrl. and Non-OniOcd 

01 -; 200-52 12-061 Daitallnsiiiance: (Cert.and Non-CcrliCi 

1 - ■ 200-52 1 4-06 1 Oisabil ity Ins 

0I-:2O!V522(i-O61 l"I(7A: 

0l-:2O;>-5232-O61 Rclirotnent (t':i;r«ined) 

01-1200-5250-06! Cnomploymcin Comp 

1 - ! 200-5260-06 1 VVoi kci 's CoiU|H;nsalioii 

01 -: 200-5290-061 liuy-<JiU 

01-1200-5322-061 Teacher of the Ucaf 

01-1200-5323-061 IT Nurse 

01-1200-5561-061 SpUd luilitin-Othcr I'ubhc Sohcwls: 

01-1200-5563-000 Spe bd I'utlioii - l*reselio:)l 

01-1200-5563-06 1 SpGd Tuilion-Ccc Rrown 

1 - 1 200-5569-06 1 SpF.d TuiUon-Noii-Public Scliocls: 

01 -1 200-5610-06 1 IjmgAns-ReJKliiig Supplies: 

01-1200-5640-061 lesling Supplies: 

01 - 1200-5642-<;'6 1 Splid Cliissroom CUhci 

01-1 200-564 5-06 1 Sptid CIns.-iroom Textbooks: 

1 - 1 200-5650-06 1 SpUd Software Mainienancc 

01-1200-5731-061 New l-«iuipnieii'. 

1 - 1200-5733-06 1 New lurnilure 

01-1200-5735-061 i{.cplaeeinent ofUquipKieiil 

01-1200-5737-061 Replacement of r-urniture 

TOTAI- 1200 Special Ikluratioi* 

MUU Co-Ciirricular 

01 -I 100-5220-028 KICA: 
<)l-l'100-52J2-O2S :;etii04iior.l (C^-rli!k'd): 

T<n Al NIJO 0>-( iirricular 



Adopted ButlgdX 


Year to Date 


Eiicumbtaiicss 


liiilanec 




7/1. '20 10 - 


7.'I/'20IC- 


7/l,7010- 






6/30/2011 


6/30/2O!l 


6/30/2011 







; 5,922. 1 1 


15.91640 


o.oo 


5.71 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


o.oo 


0.00 


0.0!) 


o.oo 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


154.00 


14200 


0.00 


12.00 


S5.4 19^27 J6 


s.';.3o.';,7rs.24 


$875.73 


Sll3,452.ia 


246.242 CO 


236,883.46 


O.Ot^ 


9,358-54 


00 


0.00 


O.OiT 


00 


353J25 00 


341.342.16 


0.00 


11,782.84 


17.228 25 


17.248.34 


0.00 


aom 


4,500.00 


19,950.00 


0.00 


(15.4.SO.0O) 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


O.OC 


154,706 00 


125,853.28 


0.00 


28.852.72 


2,798.90 


2.575.76 


0.00 


223.14 


1,351.65 


1,331.46 


0.00 


20.19 


48.336.25 


47.521.54 


0.00 


814.71 


19,88K.9I 


18,998.16 


0,00 


890,75 


763.20 


763.20 


0.00 


0.00 


2,620.! 7 


620.17 


O.OC 


2.000.00 


10,750.00 


13,500.00 


O.OC 


(2.750.0<J) 


3,0t>0.00 


1,317.50 


0.00 


1,682.50 


OOtO 


O.fM) 


0.00 


0.00 


18,000.00 


46,160.60 


0.00 


(28.160.60) 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


15.126.40 


37,263.26 


0.00 


(22,136.86) 


967.403.60 


753.840.36 


0.00 


213,563.24 


306.30 


305.63 


0.00 


0.67 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


O.W) 


1, 133.48 


1,136.42 


0.00 


(2.94) 


2,069.62 


2.160.94 


0,00 


(91.32) 


1,325.00 


0.00 


0.00 


1.325.00 


2.328.39 


2,551.17 


0.00 


(222.78) 


506,00 


5'i6.49 


116 09 


49.51 


O.OC 


O.OC 


000 


0.00 


O.OC 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


Sl,»73..'>99.12 


SI, (.7 1,869.90 


5116.09 


S2« 1,729.22 


0.00 


0.00 


o.oo 


0.00 


00 


!) 00 


0,C(i 


0.(10 



so.on 



>o.oo 



.so.oo 



$0.00 



12/19/2011 12:08 32PM 



Page 2 of 9 



168 



NOTTINGH'^M 



Nottingham School District 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



Report # 7203 



Account Nmiibcr / Description 



1410 <:o-(.'urriciilRr $nlarie» 

01-1410-5110-028 Co-Currivular 
01-1410-51 1 1-028 S'.iinmcr liislitiile Salary 
01 -14 10-5220-028 I-ICA 
01-14 10-523 1 -028 Retiiement (Non Cerl) 
01-1410-5232-028 Retirement - Cenified 
01-1410-5610-028 Summer Institute Supplies 

TOTAl, 1410 Co-Curricular Salaries 

1420 Atliletic 

01-1420-51 10-028 Athletic Salaries 

01-1 420-52 1; -028 1 lealth Ins 

01-1420-5212-028 Denial liis 

O1-H20-52I4-028 Disability 

01-1420-5220-028 !'K,"A 

01-1420-5231-028 Rctircmcnl 

01-1420-5232-028 Retirement 

1 - 1 420-5330-028 Oflicials-Lmp'-es-Keferecs; 

01-1420-5430-028 Repairs and Maintenance 

0I-I420-5500-O28 Contracted Services-Special Cvcnt^: 

01-1420-5610-028 Athletic Supplies: 

01-1420-5735-028 Replace bqiiipmc:u 

01-1420-5739-028 Replace Other 

01-I420-5810-O28 Dues and 1-cos: 

TOTAr. 1420 Athletic 

2120 CulUanrc 

1 -2 1 20-5 1 1 0-0 ! 7 Guidance Saljirics • 
01-2120-5214-017 Disability Ins 
01-2120-5220-017 FICA 
01-2120-5232-017 Rctircnieiit - Certified 
01-2120-5250-0:7 Unemployment Conip 
01-2120-5260-017 Worker's Ccniipcnsalion 
01-21 20-5330-0 1 7 Staiidardii:ed Tesliiig 
01-21 20-56 10-017 Ciuidance Supplies: 
01-2120-5641-017 Guidance Books: 
1 -2 1 20-S6<;4-0 ! 7 Guidnnce I'eriodieuls 
01-2120-5810-017 Guidance Dues and Fees: 

TOTAl, 2120 Guldniicc 

2I3II Health 

01-2130-5110-018 Nurse's Salary: 

01-2130-5120-018 Substitute Nuisc's Snlaiy: 

0:-2I30-5214-018 Disahilily Ins 

o:-2i30-s22(>-(!i8 i-ic;a 



AdupittI IHidgct 


Year to Dale 


7/1/2010- 


7/l/20!0- 


6/30/2011 


6/30,'20ll 


9,250.00 


10,95000 


3.000.00 


3,000.00 


937.14 


1.067.25 


0.00 


0.00 


854.14 


888J>3 


360.00 


0.00 


SI4,401.28 


515,905.48 


12,750.00 


9,668.75 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


975.38 


739.71 


0.00 


0.00 


402.56 


136.34 


2.880.00 


2.8S0.OO 


O.OO 


0.00 


29i.60 


190.00 


1,3-4.79 


1.911.27 


95.00 


264 76 


424.00 


1.786.00 


1,243.90 


1 ,0-1 1 20 


S20.440.23 


518,621.03 


67,392.00 


67,392.00 


90.48 


9427 


5,155.49 


5.155 28 


'1,f>6-1.14 


4,664.14 


42.40 


0.00 


373 32 


273.32 


00 


000 


00 


40.50 


360.44 


360.25 


000 


0.00 


00 


0.00 


$78,078.27 


S77,97'>.76 


61,951.40 


57,599.38 


5C0.C0 


1.400.00 


90.48 


94 27 


'5.777.52 


4.23985 



Rncumiirances 

7/1,-2010- 
6/30.'20ll 



Balance 



O.CO 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



su.oo 

0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
000 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



$0.00 

0.00 
0.00 
00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



SO.OO 

0.00 
0,00 
0.00 
0.00 



(1,700.00) 
0.00 
(130.11) 
0.00 
(34.09) 
360.00 



$<1 ,504.20) 

3.081.25 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
235.67 
OtM) 
266.22 
0.00 
0.00 
104.60 
(539.48) 
(169.76) 
(1,362.00) 
202.70 

SI319.20 

0.00 
(3.79) 
0.21 
0.00 

42.40 
100.00 
0.00 
(40.50) 
0.19 
0.00 
0.00 

S!)8.5t 

4,352.02 

(900.00) 

(3.79) 

537.67 



12/19/2011 12:06:32PM 



Page 3 of 9 



169 



.:£»■'■.' 



N O T T I N G HMM 



Nottingham School District 
FINANCIAL STATEWIENT 



Report # 7203 



Adopted Bitdgel 



YcHr to Date 



Encumbrances 



BElancc 



Account Number / Description 



7/1/2010- 
6/30/20 1 1 



7/1/20)0- 
6/30.-20I1 



7/l,'2010- 
6/30/2011 



01-7.I3C-5232-0I8 Retirement - Certified 

01-2130-5250-0I7 UnsniploymciU Coinp 

01 -2 130-5260-0 1 7 Workers ComjKnsation 

01-2130-5331-018 Contracted Scrv - Student IHi>'S(cab 

01-2130-5332-018 Contracted Sciv - Stall Physicals: 

01-2130-5430-018 Repairs and Mainjcnancc-Niirse; 

01-2130-5520-018 Nurse Malpractice Ins 

01-2130-5580-018 Travel Expenses-Nurse: 

01-21 30-56 10-018 Kefllth Suppfies-Murse; 

01-21 30-5644-0 1 8 Hcjilth Periodicals-Nurse: 

01-2130-5645-018 Hcdlh Textbooks-Nurse: 

01-21 30-5650-0 1 8 Computer Supplies 

01-2130-5731-018 New Equipment: 

01-2130-5733-018 New Furniture; 

01-2130-5735-018 Rcplaecmcnt orHquipmenl: 

01 -2 130-5737-0 1 8 Replaeentent of Furniture: 

1 -2 1 30-58 1 0-0 1 8 Dues mid Fee.?: 

rOTAI-2l30IlefllHi 

2140 Special Contracted Ser»'lcfs 

1 -2 M 0-53 10-061 Cost oI'Medjcaid Adm 

01-2140-5336-061 Outside Bvtii 

01-2140-5337-061 Prc-Scliool Diagnostic Unit: 

01-21 40-5460-06 1 Coniraclcd Scrvicc-RSL 

01-21 40-546 1 -06 1 SIX: Meinbci-shiTi 

01-2140-5462-061 OT 

01 -2 1 40-5463-061 I'T 

1 OTA L 2140 Special Contracted Sei-vlccs 

2150 Speech 

1 -2 : 50-5 1 1 0-06 1 Speech Salarj': 

01 -2 '.50-52 1 4-06 1 Disability Ins 

01-2150-5220-061 FK.'A 

01-21 50-5232-0 1 7 Retirement (Ccrti ficd) 

01-2150-5250-017 Unemployment Coinp 

01-21 50-5260-0 1 7 Worker's C:oinpcii,sation 

01-2150-5310-061 Speech Cent Service -High School 

01-2150-5335-061 Speech Therapy 

01-2150-5610-061 Speech Supplies: 

TOIAL21S0S|>occh 

Z210 Improvement of Instruction 

1 -22 I 0-5 ! I2-0OO C;nrrii:ul-.ini r>cvck.pmcnl 

01-2210-5220-000 FICA 

1 -22 1 0-5232-000 Retirement - Certified 



4,195.10 


4,127.05 


42.40 


42.40 


373.32 


273.32 


100.00 


O.OO 


100.00 


0.00 


150.00 


0.00 


130.00 


114.00 


0.00 


0.00 


750.00 


73038 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


279.00 


259,00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


O.OO 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


000 


$73,439.22 


S68,879.65 


6.106.24 


2.484.76 


5,000.00 


2.734.37 


COO 


0.00 


3,610.00 


000 


5,39<;.SO 


4,894.40 


37,39<;.02 


44.107 33 


13,832.00 


17,4(3.90 


$71,347.06 


$71,634.76 


73,322.!)0 


73,154.00 


140.88 


142.27 


5,609.13 


5,596.29 


4.552.08 


4,552.08 


84.80 


84.80 


422.81 


322.81 


55.944.00 


53,650.00 


0.00 


0.00 


320.95 


643.60 


S140,3'J6.65 


5138,145.85 


2,500.00 


2,.500.()0 


350.55 


168.32 


3.36.84 


136.34 



0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
O.OO 
0.00 



so.oo 

0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



so.tw 



so.oo 

0.00 
0,00 
0.00 



68.05 

o.co 

lOC.CO 
lOO.OO 

100.00 

150.00 

16.00 

0.00 

19.62 

0.00 

0.00 

20.00 

0.00 

0.00 

0.00 

0.00 

0.00 



S4,.^59.57 



3,621.48 
2,265.63 
0.00 
3.610.00 
505.40 
(6.708 31) 
(3.58 1 90) 



$(287.70) 



0.00 


168.00 


0,00 


(1.39) 


0.00 


12.84 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


coo 


0.00 


lOCOO 


0.00 


2,294.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


(322.65) 



S2,2S0.80 

0.00 
191. 2-1 
200.50 



12/19/2011 12:06:32PM 



Page 4 of 9 



170 



nottinghMm 



Nottingham School District 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



Report it 7203 



Account N'uiul>cr / Description 



Adopted lUidget 

7/1/20IC- 
6/30/2011 



Year to DaLc 

7/1/2010- 
6,30/2011 



F-;nc«nibraiices 

7/1/2010- 
6/30/2011 



Balance 



1 -22 1 0-5240-000 C:«)iirsc Tuition Reimbursement: 
01-2210-5319-000 Stall" Development Stipend: 
01-2210-5322-000 In-Scrvicc Tialning 
01-2210-5323-000 Stnff E>evelopincnt Workshops 
01-2210-5321-000 Literacy Collnb 
01-2210-5580-000 Travel 

TOTAL 2210 Improvcmcut of Instructioa 

2220 LlbrRiy mid Educntioiiai Media 

1 -2220-5 1 1 0-009 Librarian-Salary 
01-2220-51 1 1-009 Librarian Aidc-Sulary 
01-2220-5120-009 Librarian Snbstit«itc-Salary 
01 -2220-52 M-C09 Disability Ins 
0! -2220-5220-009 KIC.'A 
01-2220-5232-009 Retirement - CwiifioJ 
01-2220-5250-009 Unemployment Conip 
0! -2220-5260-009 Worker's Compensation 
01-2220-5430-009 Repairs and Maintenance 
01-2220-5610-009 Library General Supplies 
01-2220-5640-009 Library Dooks 
C 1 -2220-564 1 -009 Rcrcfcncc Books 
01-2220-5645-009 Librai-y Periodicals 
01-2220-5650-009 Computer SoAwarc Supplier: 
1 -222C-573 1 -009 New (iquipmail: 
01-222C-5733-009 New Furniture: 
CI-222C-S735-009 RepUicenicnt (irpquipnienl: 
01-2220-5737-009 Repliiccnteiit ol' nirniturc: 

TOTAL 2220 Library and Educational Media 

222S <.'cimpiitcr AN.xi.sted iD.ttniction 

1 -2225-5430-03 I Repair and Maint 

01-2225-5610-031 Technology Supplies 

01-2225-56-12-031 DlccUonic Media 

1 -2225-56-13-03 1 Inici net Access 

01-2225-5650-031 Software 

01-2225-5731-031 New Lquip 

01-2225-5733-031 New rurniture 

0l-2225-573-'.-031 Replace Tech Fqiiip 

01-2225-5739-031 Other Icclinology 

1 -2225-5750-03 1 Network SoRware 

TOTAL 2225 Computer A.-wLstcd In.sti-urtlon 

229(1 Oilier Siippui-t Services- Instr Staff 

01-2290-5 1 1 0-03 I Director of Technology 
01-2290-521 1-031 Health Itvsiirnnce 

12/19/2011 12:06:32PM 



20,000.00 


20,983.51 


2,200,00 


2,200.00 


2,000.00 


3,550.99 


15,7.50.00 


1 1 ,436.00 


0.00 


0.00 


o.oc 


0.00 


.$4J,146J9 


540,975.16 


55,257.00 


55,257.00 


19,691.55 


19.721.61 


300.00 


105.00 


154.52 


151.67 


5,756.74 


5,744.01 


4,602.15 


4.431.70 


«4.80 


84,80 


422.81 


.322.81 


300.00 


265.00 


900 CO 


589.28 


7,650.00 


7.274.67 


330 00 


318.07 


562.72 


558.27 


2,171 70 


1,962.37 


000 


0.00 


35204 


307.92 


500,00 


682.26 


0.00 


0.00 


$99,039.03 


$97,776.44 


2.000.00 


1.413.24 


539.99 


759.24 


0.00 


0.00 


1,199.00 


839.70 


2.905.31 


2.568.55 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


19.945.99 


37,021.97 


0.00 


0.00 


3,323.07 


8,093.00 


.S2!),9L1J6 


S50,695.70 


0.00 


COO 


0.00 


o.oo 



0.00 


(983.51) 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


(1.550.99) 


o.oo 


4,314.00 


00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 



$0.00 

o.oo 

0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0,00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 

o.oo 

0.00 
0.00 



SO.ttO 

o.oo 

0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



so.oo 

0.00 
0.00 



S2,I7L23 

0.00 

a7.06) 

195.00 

2.85 

12.73 

170.45 

0.00 

100.00 

35.00 

310.72 

375.33 

11.93 

4.45 

209.33 

COO 

4',. 1 2 

(182.26) 

0.00 

SU262.5'J 

586.76 

(21925) 

OCO 

359 30 

336 76 

0,00 

OCO 

(17.075 98) 

OCO 

(4,769 93) 

S(20,7R2J4) 

OCO 
OCO 



Pago 5 of 9 



171 



N O T T I N G H X M 



Nottingham School District 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



Report # 7203 



Adopted Buitgcl 



Yea! tu Diilc 



Kncumbraiices 



Balance 



Account Xtiinbcr / Description 



7/1/2010- 
6/30;70n 



1 -22<JO-52 1 2-03 I i:>tntr.l tnsdraiice 

01 -2290-52 14-031 I .tir.g icTin disability 

01-2290-5220-031 FICA 

C I -2290-523 1 -03 1 RctiremciU - Non Ccitifisd 

TOTAL 2290 Other Su|i|iort Services- liistr Staff 

2310 .School Board Services 

1 -23 1 0-S 1 1 0-000 Sc!-,ool noard-Salarics: 

1 -23 1 0-5 1 1 I -OQO School District Modcmtor 

1 -23 1 0-5 1 1 2-000 Schtwl District Treasurer 

1 -23 1 0-5 1 1 3-000 School District Clcr4c 

1 -23 1 0-5 1 1 4-000 Schcxil Board Sec 

<il-2JlO-5220-O00 I-K:A 

01 -23 1 0-5260-000 Woikcf's Oimpcnsation 

01-2310-5330-000 Contracted Scrvices-Schm)! DistricI Audi 

C ! -23 1 0-533 1 -OOO Contractctl Scrvices-Alty A Negotiator 

01-23 1 0-5540-000 Advertising-Legal Notices: 

0:-23 10-5550-000 Printing Scliool District Report 

01-23 10-5590-000 District OlTiccrs P.xp 

01 -23 10-5592-000 Comtnunity Services 

01-23 IO-5593-OOn Cable IV 

Oi-2310-SXIO-OOO Dues and Pccs-Schooi Board's Association 

TOTAL 2310 School Board Services 

232«SAl. Kxpciise 

01-2320-5400-0t')0 Rxpcnscs -SAL), tl 44: 

r<) r.\L 2320 SAD Kxpen.'Je 

2410I>niicipiir!iOfncc 

C I -24 1 0-5 1 10-007 f'riiicipal's Salary: 

CI -24 10-5 1 1 1-007 AssistJiiit I'tincipal: 

fi I -24 1 0-5 1 1 3-007 Sccietary Sala.'y : 

C 1 -24 1 0-S2 1 3-007 I -ife Ifisurancc 

01-24 10-5214-007 Disability Ins 

01-2410-.5220-OC7 FICA 

1 -24 1 0-523 1 -007 RctircniciH - Noii Cert 

1 -24 1 0-5232-007 Rctircn)cnt - Certified 

01-24 10-5240-007 Conferences - I'rincipal 

1 -24 1 0-524 1 -007 Workshops - I'l iiicipal 

1 -24 1 0-5242-0C7 Courses - l>i incipnl 

1 -24 1 0-5250-007 Uncmployrncnl C^iiip 

I -24 1 0-5260-007 VVotkef's Coiiipen.satioii 

n I -24 1 0-5430-007 Repairs una Maintuimnce: 

01-24 10-5442-OCO Contracted Scivioc; 

1 -24 1 0-553 I -007 Telephone: 



00 
0.00 
0.00 

0.00 



SO.Ot) 



7/1/2010 - 

e/so-acii 

0.00 
0.00 
0.00 

0.00 



7/l.'7O10- 
6.'?0/20li 



$0.00 



7,500.00 


7.500 00 


200.00 


200.00 


2,000.00 


2.000.00 


350.00 


350.00 


2.340.00 


1.846.00 


905.76 


868.05 


79.18 


79.18 


8,500.00 


14.000.00 


16,700,00 


6,821.25 


3,000.00 


65065 


2,250.00 


1,020.64 


4,500.00 


3,897.51 


320.00 


0.00 


1. 200.00 


1.270.00 


3.M2.30 


3.566.82 


S53,487.24 


S44.070.10 


3 19.62!. 60 


320,541.00 


$319,621.60 


S32lt,S4LO0 


87.724.07 


87.724.07 


69,010.00 


69,010.00 


66.055.14 


67.937.44 


507.00 


234.00 


339.60 


3.39.60 


17.043.37 


17.1W.88 


6,050.72 


6,200.35 


12,570.22 


12,570.03 


2.000.00 


279.00 


1,000.00 


091.94 


5,840.00 


0.00 


169.60 


169.60 


1. 440. 92 


606.60 


500.00 


952.44 


934.00 


140.30 


5.860.00 


2.503.01 



0.00 
0.00 
0.00 

0.(M) 



so.oo 



0.00 



so.oo 

0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



coo 

0.00 
0.00 

0.0^ 



so.oo 



0.00 


0.00 


O.DO 


0.00 


0.00 


o.co 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


494.00 


0.00 


37.7] 


0.00 


o.co 


0.00 


(5,500.0!)) 


0.00 


9.878.75 


0.00 


2,-349.35 


0.00 


1.229.36 


0.00 


602.49 


coo 


320.00 


0.00 


(70.00) 


0.00 


75.48 


iO.OO 


$9,417.14 



(919.40) 



$(919.40) 

0.00 

0.00 

(1,882.30) 

27.3.00 

0,00 

(156.51) 

(149.63) 

0,19 

!, 72 1.00 

308.06 

5.84C.00 

COO 

834,32 

r4 52.44) 

793.70 

3,356.99 



1Z'1 9/2011 12:06:32PM 



Page 6 of 9 



172 



NOTTINGHAM 



Nottingham School District 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



Report # 7203 



Adopted Budget 



Year to l)iil<t 



tjicum bran CCS 



Balaitc: 



ActDur.C Number / Descriptiun 



7/1/2010- 
6/30/2011 



7/1/2010- 

cnono 1 1 



7/1/2010- 
6.'30..'201l 



01-2410-5534-007 Hoslneu: 
01-2410-5550-007 i'rintiiig. 
01-2410-5580-007 travel fxpciiscs: 
0I-241C-5610-OO7 Supplies and Kortns: 
01-241C-5643-0O7 Compulcr Software Syncin Supplies; 
01 -24 1 C-5 73 1 -007 New Equipinciit: 
01-241C-5733-OO7 New Furniture: 
1 -24 1 C-573 5-007 Replacement of F.qiiipmenf 
01-2410-5737-007 Replacement of 1-urnilurc: 
01-241 0-58 1 0-007 Dues and l"cci: 

TOTAL 24 in Prlneipals OfTicc 

2490 Criiduatloii-Cin»s Dhv Expriiscs: 

1 -2490-5890-007 Urftdualioii-Class IDay lixpciiscs 

TOTAL 2490 Crailiintion-Class Day Expenses: 

2510 School District Uookkccpcr 

01-2510-511 0-000 SchtKil Dislricl BiKikkecpcr-Sainry: 
01-2510-5214-000 Disability Ins 
1 -25 1 0-5220-000 FICA 
t; ! -25 1 0-523 ! -OOO Rclircmeni - Non Cert 
! -25 1 0-5250-007 Unemplo>Tncnt Ccmp 
01-2510-5260-007 Worker's Oompcnsntion 
01-2510-5J40-O0O Computer Support 
01-25] 0-5430-COO Repair;, and Maintenance: 
01-251 0-5442-O00 Coniraclcd Service: (Copier &. Postage Me 
,01-2510-5531-4500 Tax Line 
1 -25 1 0-5 53'l-000 Puslagc; 
OI-2513-S580-COO '1 ravel fcxpe4ises: 
01-25(0-5610-000 Supplicii: 

01-7.5 1 !)-5650-OCM) Fund Accounting Software & Mainlenjuicc 
1-251 0-573 1 -000 New Huuipnienl: 
01-2510-5733-000 New Hum i lure: 
01-25 10-5735-000 Replacement of Equipmeni: 
01-2510-5737-000 Replacement of Furniture 

l"OrAI,25I0 School District Bookkeeper 

2620 Operation and Mainluniince ofl'lanl 

01-2620-51 10-032 Mainienancc Director S.il.iry: 

01-2620-511 M)32 Assl Ciisto«li::n-.Salaries: 

01-2620-5 120-032 SiibsliUilc & Ovcilinic Cuslodinn-Salarics 

01-2620-5214-032 Di.\ability Ins 

OI-2620-522(>-032 HICA: 

1 -2620-523 1 -032 Retirenieiil - (Non Ceil) 

01-2620-5250-032 Unemployment Co:n|' 



3,528.00 

2.169.70 
150.00 
731.60 

1.800.00 
0.00 
000 
00 
000 

1.390 00 

52*6,813.94 

OOO 
SO.OO 



3,540.! 8 

2,473.00 

61 00 

334 75 

1,800.00 
0.00 
000 
O.OO 
0.00 

1.370.00 



S27fi,l37.l9 



0.00 



$0.00 



40,641.33 


42,363.56 


90.48 


90.48 


3,109.06 


3.240.62 


3,722.68 


3.88C.42 


42.40 


42.40 


190.14 


190.11 


611.76 


560.78 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


120.00 


11 O.OO 


600.00 


542.60 


0.00 


0.00 


500.00 


224.21 


1.977.00 


1.928.75 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


.W 1,604.8.5 


S.53,i73.96 


45.650.53 


47.399.33 


68.640.00 


69,784.58 


7.500.00 


8,75675 


264.72 


264 72 


9.316.97 


9,.i40 ^0 


9.364.36 


9,530 57 


212.00 


212.00 



0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



SO.OO 



0.00 



SO.OO 

0.00 

coo 

O.OO 
000 
0.00 
00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



.$0.00 

0.00 
0.00 
000 
000 
000 
0.00 
0.00 



(12.18) 

(303.30) 

89.00 

3%. 85 

O.OO 

0.00 

O.OO 

0.00 

0.00 

20.C0 



$10,676.75 



0.00 



SO.OO 

(1.722.23) 

00 

(13! 56) 

(157 74) 

00 

00 

50 98 

ooc 

00 

10 00 

57 40 

00 

275 79 

48 25 

00 

0.00 

00 

00 



S(I,.«;69.U) 



(1.748 80) 

(I.H158) 

(l.256.7.<i) 

0.00 

(2373) 

(166.21) 

O.lX) 



12/19/2011 12:06:32PM 



Pago 7 of 9 






173 



ft^ 



NOTTINGHf^M 

□i:i:wz:ia:M:]oiHi'"R:te"' 



Nottingham School District 
FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



Report # 7203 



Adopted R lid gel 



Year-to Date 



EnciinibraDCcs 



Buiiiiicu 



Account Nornber / Description 



7/l,'20IO- 
6/3C;'201l 



6/39/2011 



7/1/2010- 
6/30/201 I 



01-2620-5260-032 Worker's CompensaticMi 

01-2620-5323-032 Workshops 

01-2620-54 19-032 Repairs and M;iinten:in(;e-Heat:ng Plant: 

01-2620-5421-032 Rubbish Removal 

1 -2620-542-1-032 Uwn care 

01-2620-5430-032 Mainuiij:nce - Contracted Service.'? 

01-2620-5432-032 Repairs and Maini-Building: 

01-2620-5433-032 Repairs and Maintenance-Grounds 

01-2620-S43S-032 Repairs and Maim-Gquipiticnt: 

01-2620-5520-032 Insurance Premium On Bids & Contents 

01-2620-5580-032 Travel Expenses: 

01-2620-5610-032 Supplics-Ocncral Custodial: 

01-2620-5622-032 K-ectricily: 

01-2620-5623-032 Propane: 

01-2620-5731-032 New Equipment. 

01-2620-5733-032 New Furniture; 

01-2620-5735-032 Replacement of Equipment: 

O',-2620-5737-O32 Replacement of Furniture: 

TOTAL 2620 Operation and Maintenance urriaiit 

2700 I'ransporlHtion 

01-2700-55 19-000 Rlcnicntary Scliool Traiisportation: 
01 -2700-55 19-001 Class-Fidd Trip Transportation: 
01-2700-5519-028 Athletic Trsnsportaiion 
01-2700-55 19-040 High School Trajisportation - Dover: 
01 -2700-55 19-04 1 1 ligh School Transportation - Coe Brown: 
1 -2700-55 19-042 1 IS Trans Reimb 
01 -270(KSS 19-061 Special Education Transportation: 

TOTAL 2700 Iraiisportation 

4500 Site Improvements 

01-4500-5330-000 Enrollment Projection Assessment 
OM500-533 1-000 Architectural Fcnsibiliiy Assc<sm;nt 
1 -4500-573 1 -000 Storage Shed 

TOTAL iSOli Site ImproveiDentx 

SJOODchtSeiAicc 

01-5100-5830-000 Payment of Interest: 
01-51 00-59 1 0-000 Payment of Principal: 

rO TAL 5100 Debt Service 

5251 Transfer to Capital Re.servc 

01-52.5 I -5450-000 Transfer to Capita! Reserve 

lO lAL 5251 Iransfer lo Capital Reserve 



4,307.57 

100.00 

0.00 

6,900.00 

lOJgO.IS 

25,308.30 

18.574.00 

24,650.00 

2.600.00 

21.931.00 

100.00 

25.674.00 

57.226.40 

92,400.00 

450.00 

000 

1,035 00 

9,091 II 

5442,076. U 

338,644 80 
4,472 00 
3,536 00 

312,881 60 

o.co 

500.00 
113.967.00 

$574,001.40 

000 

18.000 00 

O.CO 

518,000.00 

O.CO 
O.CO 

so.oo 



3,300.89 

0.00 

0.00 

7.621.13 

8.879.00 

17.396.12 

30.814.62 

23,261.69 

2,382.79 

18.535.00 

23.00 

26.156.94 

50.115. !4 

66.895.06 

480.00 

0.00 

91.15 

13,327.09 

S4 14,868.27 

336,694.50 

5,338.15 

3,075.44 

114,798.00 

0.00 

178.00 

143.907.64 

^603,9-") 1.73 

0.00 

18,000.00 

9,632.00 

$27,632.00 

0.00 
0.00 

so.oo 



0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
500.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
1.757.66 



$2,257.66 

0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 
0.00 



so.oo 

0.00 

0.00 

2,067.00 



52,067,00 

0.00 
0.00 



0.00 



0.00 



so.oo 



0.00 



1,006.68 
IM.OO 
0.00 
(721,13) 
1,901.15 
7,912.18 
(12,240.62) 
1,388.31 
217.21 
3,396.00 
77.00 
(482.94) 
6.811.26 
25..504.94 
(30.00) 
0.00 
943.85 
(4.235.98) 

527,207.84 

1,950.30 

(S66.15) 

460.56 

(:,9I6.''.0) 

0.00 

322.00 

(29,940.64) 

$(29,990.33) 

0.00 
0.00 

(9,632.00) 

5(9,632.00) 

00 
00 

so.oo 



00 



so.oo 



.so.oo 



so.oo 



so.oo 



12/19/2011 12:06. 32PM 



Page 8 of 9 



174 



NOTTINGHAM 



Nottingham School District 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT 



Repcrt#7203 



Account Number / Dsscriplioii 



Adopted Qiidget 

7/1/2C10- 
6/30/2011 



Year to Date 

7/1/2010- 
6/30/201 i 



F.ncumbrancES 

7/l/'2010- 
6/30/'201l 



Balance 



TOTAL 01 General Fund 

0-4 Food Service 

3(20 Salarlcs-Footl Service Director; 
O'l-.T l2a-553 1 -000 Telephone 

TOTAL 3120 Salnrits-Food Service Director: 

5220 Food Service 

0'l-5220-51 10-000 Salaries-Food Service Direclor and Staff 

O'J-5220-5 1 20-000 Food Ssrvice Substitutes 

04-5220-52 1 1 -000 l-callh Ins 

04-5220-52 12-000 Dental 

04-5220-5214-000 Disability 

04-5220-5220-000 KICA 

04-5220-5231-000 Retirement 

04-5220-5243-000 Training 

04-5220-5250-000 Uneiiiployinciil Conip 

04-5220-5260-000 Worker's CompeiLSatijjn 

04-5220-5290-000 I leaUli Ins Duy out 

04-5220-5300-000 Physicals 

04-5220-5430-000 Repairs to nquip 

04-5220-5500-000 Fire Safety 

04-5220-553 1 -000 Telephone 

04-522O-55SO-00O Travel 

04-5220-561 0-<K)0 Supplies 

04-522O-563O-«0O Fotid and Milk 

04-5220-5642-000 Tech Kquip 

04-5220-573 1 A)OQ New fiquip 

04-5220-5733-000 New 1-urnilurc 

04-522O-S735-O00 Replace Equip 

04-5220-5737-COO Replace lurniture 

D4-522O-58I0-O00 Education olStalT 

TOTAL 5220 Food Service 
rOTAL 04 Food Service 
GRAND lOIAL 



S;» ,608,633. 11 



0.00 



so.oo 



59^98,673.22 



0.00 



so.oo 



55,316.48 



00 



$0.0(1 



S309,959.89 



0.00 



SO.OO 



66.859.06 


67.237.50 


0.00 


(378.44) 


2.000.00 


845.54 


000 


1.154.36 


16.112.75 


24.731.84 


0.00 


(8.619.09) 


0.00 


557.96 


0.00 


(557.96) 


161.72 


169.82 


000 


(8.10) 


5,382.48 


5,170.21 


000 


212.27 


3.488.64 


3.345.97 


0.00 


142 67 


197.00 


0.00 


0.00 


197 00 


169.60 


169.60 


0.00 


000 


527.14 


469,76 


0.00 


57.38 


1,500.00 


0.00 


0.00 


1.500.00 


50 00 


0.00 


0.00 


50.00 


1.495 28 


2.205.04 


o.oc 


(709.76) 


25 00 


0,00 


0.00 


25.00 


519 97 


346.69 


0.00 


173.28 


80.00 


0.00 


0.00 


80.00 


3,600.00 


3.267.56 


0.00 


332+4 


64.000.00 


59.287,33 


0.00 


4,712.67 


299.00 


0.00 


0.00 


299.00 


0.00 


000 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0,00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


0.00 


$166,467.64 


$167,804.92 


SO.Ol) 


S(l, 337.28) 


$166,4<;7.64 


$167,804.92 


$0.00 


S(l,3J7.28) 


$9,77.S,100.7S 


$9,466,478.14 


.SfiJ16.48 


.S.308,622.61 



12/19/2011 12:06;32PM 



Page 9 of S 



175 



NOTTINGIiMM 






NOTTINGHAM SCHOOL DISTRICT 
Appropriations Voted and Estimated Revenues for School Year 2011-2012 



TOTAL APPROPRIATIONS 

REVENUE 

Local Sources: 

Tuition 

Earnings on Investments 

Food Service Sales 

Other Local Sources 

Total Local Source 

State Sources: 
Catastrophic Aid 
Child Nutrition 

Total State Source 

Federal Sources: 
Child Nutrition 
Medicaid Distribution 
Other Federal Sources 

Total Federal Source 

Sub-Total 

Unreserved Fund Balance 

TOTAL REVENUE AND CREDITS: 

State Education Grant 

District Assessment 

TOTAL 

Source: 



$10.124.581 



177,086 

200 

110,000 

1,000 



45,186 
2,500 



$ 45,000 

15,000 
53,445 



288,286 



47,686 



$ 113,445 
$ 449,417 
$ 437,781 



Department of Revenue Administration 
MS22R-Appropriations 
MS24-Revised Estimated Revenues 



$ 887,198 

$ 1,167,725 
$ 8.069,658 
$ 10.124.581 



176 



NOTTINGHr^M 



Nottingham School District Special Education Analysis 

NOTTINGHAM (NH) SCHOOL DISTRICT 
Special Education Analysis 

2009-2010 2010-2011 
EXPENSES 

Instruction S 791,928 S766.551 

Related Sen.'ices S 226.380 S277,83S 

Transportation S 143, 61S S143.908 

Tjition (MS. Pre-School & Placements) S 1,025,702 $837,264 

Total Expenditures $ 2,188,625 $2,025,558 



REVENUE 

Catastrophic Aid 
Adequacy (Allocation)* 
IDEA Entitlement-Part B 
IDEA Entitlement-Pre School 
Medicaid 
Total Revenues 

Net District Cost 



s 


55,313 


S101,061 




$261,451 


$242,833 


$ 


123,646 


$126,097 


$ 


3,484 


53,365 


$ 


73,711 


$18,472 


$ 


518,605 


5491,823 


$ 


1,670,020 


$ 1,533,730 



•Adrqa^cv ,allocjtion b*5ed 'jn taUl enperxiilLrefi tcf 
iO<^ii> edu<.jtiOP OvxlesJ OyToia* txideet anO 
mulriD-'led by t.hv wJequsc.' jrsfit 



School Administrative Unit #44 2011-2012 Salaries 

Superintendent of Schools $ 1 06,943 .00 

Business Administrator $75,000.00 

Special Education Director $86,600.00 

Assistant Special Education Director $61,200.00 

Grant Writer (Part-Time) $22,440.00 



Nottingham School District 
SAU Distribution FY 11 



DISTRICT 



2009 



2009-2010 



EQUALIZED VALUATION ADM IN PUPILS 

VALUATION PERCENT ATTENDANCE PERCENT 



COMBINED 
PERCENT 



2012-2013 

DISTRICT 
SHARE 



Northwood 


509,930,284 


33% 


Nottingham 


570,570,394 


37% 


Strafford 


472,648,735 


30% 


TOTAL 


1,553,149,413 


100% 



424.60 



484.26 



431.58 



1340.44 



32% 



56% 



jzyo 



100% 



65% 

73% 

62% 

200% 



$314,575.78 
$353,292.80 
$300,056.90 
$967,925.48 



177 



N O T T I N G H i% 



r 



Nottingham School Staff & Salary Report 



Tech Director 


Smith, Kevin 


58,105.40 


Para 


Belanger, Katie 


10,516.03 


Tchr 


Berry, Cheryl 


46,175.00 


Para 


Bell, Beverly 


19,150.95 


Tchr - Pe 


Boyd, Diane 


48,222.00 


Para 


Bounds, Carrielynn 


17,069.33 


Tchr 


Breslin-Dawson, Rose 


67,164.00 


Para 


Brown, Katherine 


17,366.70 


Tchr 


Buzzell, Rebecca 


46,715.00 


Para 


Bunker, Danny 


14,690.33 


Tchr - Music 


Carroll, Taylor 


47,560.00 


Para 


Clark, Elizabeth 


17,664.08 


Tchr 


Cody, Jamie 


63,864.00 


Para 


Conroy, Lauren 


18,853.58 


Tchr 


Conway-Frangione, K 


61,379.00 


Para 


Demers, Mychele 


16,177.20 


Rdg Tchr 


Dolan, Suzanne 


66,114.00 


Para 


Galante, Deb 


17,366.70 


Tchr 


Duchaiine, Laurie 


55,907.00 


Para 


Grotenhuis, Pamela 


14,392.95 


Tchr 


Fleming, Leslie 


55,247.00 


Para 


Jack, Kelley 


4,024.15 


Hlth Tchr 


Gilbert, Gregory 


45,899.00 


Para 


Joly, Laura 


16,771.95 


Tchr 


Gilmore, Sarah 


42,415.00 


Para 


Lyons, Janet 


16,474.58 


Tchr 


Gordon, Kelley 


51,217.00 


Para 


Macri, Lisa 


16,474.58 


Tchr 


Gosselin, Y. Bonnie 


48,222.00 


Para 


Mailhot, Michelle 


19,150.95 


Tchr 


Hart, Joan 


56,447.00 


Para 


Merrick, Debra 


17,366.70 


Tchr 


Henderson, Barbara 


57,257.00 


Para 


Nutton, Debra 


15,582.45 


Tchr 


Houle, Madelena 


50,060.00 


Para 


Souliere, Shari 


18,853.58 


Tchr 


Jeannotte, Michelle 


39,980.00 


Para 


Verran, Julie 


11,050.00 


Technology 


Kane, Janice 


57,866.00 


Sp Ed Sec 


Denham, Laurie 


16,321.50 


Tchr - Math 


Lapiejko, Ellen 


43,687.00 


80% Counselor 


Wheeler, Laura 


38,048.00 


Tchr 


Lapointe, Kelley 


36,851.00 


Counselor 


Tooch, Rochelle 


58,307.00 


Math Tutor 


Lauermann, Gail 


8,517.25 


Nurse 


Smith, Martha 


52,457.00 


Tchr 


Mazza, Kristina 


41,850.00 


20% Pt Nurse 


Smith, Ellen 


6,447.40 


Tchr 


Mcauliffe, Megan 


48,603.00 


Speech Path 


Walsh, Tracy 


58,179.00 


Tchr 


Metz, Joseph 


43,524.00 


60% Spch Ther 


Townsend, Sarah 


32,345.40 


Tchr 


Ostrander, Erica 


45,899.00 


Speech Ass't 


Kaschak, Noel 


17,069.33 


Tchr - Art 


Ouellette, John 


53,807.00 


Med Gen 


Tomaszewski, Suzanne 


55,257.00 


Rdg Tchr 


Pollard, Jane 


51,312.00 


Library Aide 


Stevens, Carole 


12,489.00 


Tchr 


Polzin, Laura 


60,795.00 


Principal 


Carvalho, Michelle 


89,478.48 


Tchr 


Preli, Jane 


60,479.00 


Asst Prin 


Leatherman, Terrance 


70,390.20 


Tchr 


Schock, Jill 


56,297.00 


Prin Sec 


Baker, Katherine 


25,800.00 


Tchr 


Schofield, Bonnie 


52,497.00 


Clerk 


Schaaff, Pamela J. 


39,783.92 


Tchr 


Segit, Meredith 


38,693.00 


Bkkr 


Twombly, Pamela R. 


41,556.94 


Tchr 


Shank, Melanie 


33,849.00 


Head Cust 


Olson, John 


46,563.54 


Tchr 


Warnick, Christine 


57,866.00 


Ass't Cust 


Demasky, Richard 


29,232.00 


Peun Sub 


Seymour, Susan 


31,624.00 


Ass't Cust 


Peterson, Kurt 


26,100.00 


Sp Ed Tchr 5-6 


Brewer, Karla 


49,682.00 


Pt Cust 


Myers, Loriann 


14,877.00 


Sp Ed Tchr 7-8 


Cote, Jennifer 


55,375.00 


Food Serv 


Cantwell, Corinna 


11,131.50 


Sp Ed Tchr 


Kelley, Kate 


48,222.00 


Food Serv 


Sullivan, Lisa 


13,235.63 


Sp Ed Tchr K-2 


Metz, Melanie 


51,664.00 


Food Serv 


Pease, Betty 


7,443.63 


Sp Ed Tchr K-6 


Duncan, Kathryn 


35,313.00 


Food Serv Dir 


Burnham, Charles 


37,259.58 



178 



n 



NOTTINGHii'M 



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_ 1 



nottinghIm 



Nottingham Elementary School 2011 Graduates 



Ian Anderson 
Tyler Archambault 
Rebekah Barski 
Avrie Bassingthwaite 
Ryder Brady 
Timothy Caron 
Aubrey Chaput 
Tyler Comte 
Brandon Connor 
Andrea Craft 
Kyana Currier 
Rachel Dallaire 
Justin Diamond 
Meaghan Dow 
Adam Edin 
Tasha Fowler 
James Frye 
Audrey Fuller 
Connor Gaffney 
Brittney Galante 



Parker Galloway 
Victoria Gonzalez 
Jessica Gregor 
Aisilyn Guivens 
Alexander Hafez 
Seth Haley 
Nicholas Houle 
Maria Jorgensen 
Zachery Lajoie 
Andrew Lambert 
Glenn Levenson 
Ryan Levy 
Kaylin Markson 
Carter Medeiros 
Gage Merrick 
Kyle Nelson 
Spencer Nowland 
Isaac Nowland 
Trevor Paradise 
Hannah Parker 



Benjamin Porter 
Jordan Roach 
Nicholas Rolser 
Maria Rose 
Andrea Rothery 
Colton Rush 
Katelynn Scannell 
Luke Scates 
Jennifer Schlim 
Austin Smith 
Marshall Smith 
Robert Souders 
Alexander Sprague 
Ryan St. Hilaire 
Trenton Stachura 
Jenifer Stickney 
Abby Tilton 
Kate Tomaszewski 
Rainor Vigneault 
Shantelle Watson 



Dover High School 2010 Graduates 



Jennifer Boyle 
Taylor Brandin 
Michael Bush 
Eric Callahan 
Matthew Clatterbuck 
Jennifer Dorrance 
Rebecca Dorrance 
Jack Drukker 
Joshua Durgin 



Erika Ellsmore 
Edwin Evans 
Jacquelyn Fritz 
Kelly Frye 
Devin Haley 
Truman Keck 
Kelli Lees 
Meghan Linero 
Kristen Lovlien 



Michael Lyons 
Benjamin Nicholson 
Kelly Ann Quinn 
Desiree Rollins 
Rian Serpa 
Marshall Thompson 
Samantha Wallace 
Samuel Woods 



Coe-Brown Northwood Academy 2011 Graduates 



Grace Bascom 
Kenneth Bell 
Ryan Black 
Nathan Buell 
Jacob Can- 
Jacqueline Drapeau 
Gabrielle Giannelli 



Jessica Goudreault 
Brigette Gregor 
Samuel Hastings 
Blake Heyn 
Sarah Jack 
Nicholas Kaschak 
Ashli LaPointe 



Michael Levy 
Megan Mack 
Joshua Macri 
Nicole Meyer 
Caleb Miller 
Michael Rose 
Skyler Szucs 



Manchester Central High School 2011 Graduates 



Connor Larkin 



180 



NOTTINGH^^^ 



2011 Vital Statistics 



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'jHf^' 



NOTTINGHAM 



1^^ 



!^\ 




^\ The Exetiutive Coimcil of the State of New Hampshire 



-r% 



■ji;0 Stale House. 107 North Main Street, Ccnicord, NM 03301 



Christopher T. Sununu 
Executive Councilor 
District Three 

YEAR END REPORT TO THE CITIZENS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL DISTRICT THREE 

By fwctutivD Councilor Chnstapher T. Sununu 

The Executive Council had a busy ye^r "^ 2011 as we worked to ensure transparencv in our state government. 
New Hampshire's Executive Council ib» d unit{(ue exd>n|jle of how checks and balances withirn our executive 
branch effectively work to S«mit the government's role in our lives. 

In 2011, the Executive Council approved over 2,bLHJ stems m excOi? Of Sl-5 billloin in state spending. The 
Council also reviewed and approved the Governor's V'/arrants and Expenditure requests totalmg another $5.5 
billion. There is clearly a large amount of public doSiars placed in the trust of the Executive Council and I am 
proud of our record of due didigence and accountability. 

Over the course of the past year I have released full reports of all of our Executive Council meetings, which 
included all appointments, contracts, and the outcomes of each vote. These reports are distributed followmg 
each council meeting and can be viewed at www,nh.^Qv/coyncil/district3./repofts . 

The Executive Council also manages the Governor's Advisory Commission on Intermodal Transportation 
(GACIT), Our commission held 27 public meetings across the state to solicit public opinion on the state's 10- 
Year Highway PSan. Wq heard from local titixens, pl^inning rommittf ps, and representatives in order to make 
a series of recommendatiortiS into the plan prior to submission to the New Hampshire legislature federal 
funding cuts to our transportation budget are deeper than ever resultirvg in very tough decisions on which 
projects get priority. With the help of oil those who conic out to speak at our hearings I believft v^fi have put 
forth one of the most financially responsible highway plans in the state's history while maintaining the 1-93 
highway project and negotiating an aggressive schedule on the rebuild of the Memorial Bridge in Portsmouth. 

An important duty of the Governor and Executive Council ti to find citizens to volunteer on the dozens cf State 
Boards an6 Commissions. If you are interested in serving in this capacity please send a letter of mterest a^ong 
with a resume to Jennifer Kuzrna «n the Governor's office with a copy to rY^e at the Executive Council office. 

There are still a lot more challenges facing the Executive Council as we enter 2012. I really love the 
opportunity to serve the district and hope you wifl continue to l<et me know how I may better meet the needs 
of the citizens. 

Sincerely, 

Christopher T. Sununu 
Executive Councilor 



Christopher T Sununu 71 Hemlock Court Newfiekls, NH 0385(» fiO:^ ^.58 U R7 



186 



Town of Nottingham 

The Year in History 
2011 

United States Presidency 

Barack H. Obama, President of the United States of America 
Joseph R. Biden, Jr., Vice-President of the United States of America 

Election Districts 

State Senate District: 6 

Executive Council District: 3 

U.S. Congress House of Representatives District: 1 



FEDERAL GOVERNMENT 



Nottingham New Hampshire's Representative's of the in"" Congress 



U.S. Senator Kelly Ayotte (R - NH) 

144 Russell Senate Office Building 

Washington, DC 20510 

(202) 224-3324 office 

(202) 224-4952 fax 

http://ayotte.senate.gov/?p=contact 



U.S. Senator Jeanne Shaheen (D - NH) 

520 Hart Senate Office Building 

Washington DC 20510 

(202) 2^24-284 1 office 

(202) 228-3194 fax 

http://shaheen.senate.gov/contact/ 



Rep. Frank Guinta(R- 01) 

United States House of Representatives 

1330 Longworth House Office Building 

Washington, DC 20515-2901 

(202) 225-5456 office 

(202) 225-5822 fax 

https://www.guinta.house.gov/contact-me/ 



Governor John Lynch 

Office of the Governor 

State House 

1 07 North Main Street 

Concord, NH 03301 

(603)271-2121 office 

(603) 271-7640 fax 

http://govemor.nh.gov/contact/ 



STATE GOVERNMENT 

Executive Councilor 

Christopher T. Sununu 
71 Hemlock Court 

Newfields, NH 03856 

(603)658-1187 

csununu@nh.gov 



County Commissioner 

C. Donald Stritch - District III 

119 North Road 

Brentwood, NH 03833 

(603)679-9350 



State Senator, District 6 

Senator Fenton Groen 

Statehouse 

107N. Main St., Room 107 

Concord, N.H. 03301 

(603)271-2609 

fenton. groen@leg.state.nh. us 



State Legislator, District 1 

Frank Case 

44 Beach Head Road 

Nottingham, NH 03290-4921 

casescove(a)comcast.net 



State Legislator, District 1 

Joe Duarte 

lOCrichettRoad 

Candia, NH 03034 

joe.duarte@leg.state.nh.us 



State Legislator, District 1 

Kyle Tasker 

PO Box 500 

Northwood,NH, 03261 

kjtasker@gmail.com 



State Legislator, District 1 

John M. Reagan 

53 Mt Delight Road 

Deerfield,NH, 03037-1304 

john.reagan@juno.com 



State Legislator, District 1 

James M Sullivan 

12 Wild Turkey Road 

Deerfield,NH, 03037-1221 

James. sullivan@leg.state.nh. us 



I